The OSSAA and McLain High School will serve participating schools by providing leadership in the development, supervision, and conduct of co-curricular activities, which enrich the educational experiences of high school students. It will provide for equitable participation opportunities and positive recognition to students as a whole, while working cooperatively with schools to enhance the achievement of desired educational goals.
Well-supervised and well-planned student activities are an important part of a successful school. The purpose of these activities is to provide enrichment opportunities for the social, emotional, and educational growth of each student member.
- 100 Black Men
- 4929 GSA Club
- Academic Bowl
- Business Professionals of America
- Comic Design
- Garden Club
- girl scouts
- Interact Club
- National Honor Society
- Special Olympics
- speech and debate
- Switch Club
- Student Council
- technology student association
- Titan My Charm
Do you like watching TV game shows, like Jeopardy or Cash Cab? Do enjoy playing board games involving answering crazy questions, such as Cranium, Trivial Pursuit, or Brain Quest?
If you answered yes, then we've got the club for you! Join us as we practice to go head-to-head with other schools.
This is a great way to show off the brain power of McLain!
Tulsa Changemakers is a semester-long, 25-session afterschool youth leadership development and action program that empowers elementary, middle, and high school students from Tulsa Public Schools and Union Public Schools to make meaningful change in their schools and communities. Changemakers go through a hands-on, project-based, and experiential learning process that challenges them to listen to themselves, listen to their community, and develop the skills to take effective and measurable action in response to the listening.
You can be a part of Girl Scouts of Eastern Oklahoma. We are dedicated to making the world a better place with courage, confidence, and character.
Girl Scout Promise
On my honor, I will try:
To serve God and my country,
To help people at all times,
And to live by the Girl Scout Law.
Girl Scout Law
I will do my best to be
honest and fair,
friendly and helpful,
considerate and caring,
courageous and strong, and
responsible for what I say and do,
and to respect myself and others,
use resources wisely,
make the world a better place, and
be a sister to every Girl Scout.
The mission of JROTC is to motivate young people to be better citizens. JROTC teaches self-discipline, confidence, and pride in a job well done, and it offers you challenges and opportunities to:
- Sharpen your communication skills
- Promote and encourage citizenship through participation in community service projects
- Develop your leadership potential
- Strengthen your self-esteem
- Improve your physical fitness
- Provide incentives to live drug-free
- Promote your graduation from high school and develop a solid foundation for career development
The National Honor Society (NHS) is the nation’s premier organization established to recognize outstanding high school students. More than just an honor roll, NHS serves to recognize those students who have demonstrated excellence in the areas of scholarship, service, leadership, and character. These characteristics have been associated with membership in the organization since its beginning in 1921.
Today, it is estimated that more than one million students participate in NHS activities. NHS chapters are found in all 50 states, the District of Columbia, Puerto Rico, many U.S. territories, and Canada. Chapter membership not only recognizes students for their accomplishments, but challenges them to develop further through active involvement in school activities and community service.
The mission of Special Olympics is to provide year-round sports training and athletic competition in a variety of Olympic-type sports for children and adults with intellectual disabilities, giving them continuing opportunities to develop physical fitness, demonstrate courage, experience joy and participate in a sharing of gifts, skills and friendship with their families, other Special Olympics athletes and the community.
The goal of Special Olympics is for all persons with intellectual disabilities to have the opportunity to become useful and productive citizens who are accepted and respected by their families, friends and in their communities.
Athletes carry the benefits from their involvement in Special Olympics with them in their daily lives at home, in the classroom, on the job and in the community. Families are strengthened and the community increases its understanding, acceptance and respect of these individuals.