21st Century After School Program

The after school Program is a 21st Century Community Learning Center Program which provides high-quality enrichment, health & wellness, and community service experiences for approximately 425 students in grades 5-8 in Troy through a school, community, and parent partnership.

Session 3 Schedule

Session 3 begins January 22, 2018. Click here for Session 3 schedule. 


Beginning Monday, February 12, all students enrolled in the 21st Century After School Program will receive a free dinner. Please visit our food services page for the monthly menu. 

Contact Information

  • Amanda Hooker, Program Director- 518-328-5382, Hookera@troycsd.org
  • Elizabeth Renfrew, Co-Director, 518-328-5438, kaneel@troycsd.org
  • Melvin Rivers, Assistant Director – 518-328-5383, Riversm@troycsd.org
  • Jennifer Livingston, Youth Empowerment Coordinator (CEO) – 518-328-5381, livingstonj@troycsd.org
  • Troy Middle School Main Office- 518-328-5304
  • TMS Front Desk, for calls during program hours 3:30-5:30, 328-5239
  • TMS Health Office- 518-328-5320
  • TCSD Transportation Department – 518-328-5439


Learning Centers

Troy Middle School – Monday through Thursday
1976 Burdett Ave
Troy, NY 12180

The Arts Center of the Capital Region – Tuesdays
265 River Street
Troy, NY 12180


Troy Middle School event focuses on impact of afterschool programs

Student and teacher show adult woman how to stain woodStudents at Troy Middle School took part in a nationwide event Thursday celebrating afterschool programs and the impact they can have on the lives of young learners.Lights On After School gave visitors an opportunity to tour the various 21st Century After School Program offerings at the school, with Mayor Patrick Madden issuing a proclamation recognizing the value of the district’s effort to the community. Learn more.



Fashion meets function in the Wearable Technologies Club

Female student models LED lit neck tiePart of the 21st Century After-school Program, the Wearable Technologies Club explores technologies for building circuits that can be worn. Students use soft materials like conductive fabrics and thread, as well as more traditional electronic components. Learn more.