Athletics

CIWelcome to the Athletics Department
Lawrence S. Philips - Director of PE, Health, Athletics & Health Services
Kit Weydig - Department Secretary
631-348-5000 Ext. 1057 - Phone
631-348-7297 - Fax


0102030405060708

Mr. Philips Recognized as NYS PE Director of the Year 

Interscholastic Athletic Program

Central Islip High School                                                  Reed & Mulligan MS

Fall Season        ​       Fall Season
Football – Varsity/JV                                                             Football
Soccer (Boys) – Varsity/JV/JV2                                            Soccer (Boys)
Soccer (Girls) – Varsity/JV                                                    Soccer (Girls)
Swim (Girls) – Varsity                                                           Tennis (Girls)
Tennis (Girls) – Varsity                                                         Cross Country (Boys/Girls)
Cross Country (Boys) – Varsity
Cross Country (Girls) - Varsity         

Winter Season                                                                                        Early Winter Season
Basketball (Boys) – Varsity/JV                                              Basketball (Boys)
Basketball (Girls) – Varsity/JV                                              Cheer
Bowling (Boys) – Varsity
Bowling (Girls) – Varsity
Swim (Boys) – Varsity                                                           Late Winter Season 
Winter Track (Boys) – Varsity                                               Basketball (Girls)
Winter Track (Girls) – Varsity                                               Wrestling
Wrestling – Varsity/JV                                                                                              
Cheer - Varsity                     

Spring Season                                                                                          Spring Season
Baseball – Varsity/JV                                                             Baseball
Softball – Varsity/JV                                                              Softball
Tennis (Boys) – Varsity                                                         Track (Boys)
Track (Boys) – Varsity                                                           Track (Girls)
Track (Girls) – Varsity                                                           Tennis (Boys)
                                                                                               Swim (Boys/Girls)


Click here for:
ACADEMIC INFORMATION This is why you are STUDENT-athletes
Click here for: YOUR KID AND MY KID ARE NOT PLAYING IN THE PROS
Click here for: HEAT INDEX/WIND CHILL TEMPERATURES

THE IMPORTANCE OF ACADEMICS

DID YOU KNOW: IN 1975 A PERSON WHO GRADUATED FROM COLLEGE COULD EXPECT TO MAKE ABOUT 19PERCENT MORE THAN A HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATE, ACCORDING TO THE COLLEGE BOARD. IN 2012, THE EARNINGS GAP WAS A STAGGERING 65+ PERCENT. ALSO CONSIDER THAT A COLLEGE GRADUATE IS TWICE AS LIKELY TO BE EMPLOYED AS A WORKER WITH NO COLLEGE DEGREE. THAT IS WHY YOU ARE A STUDENT-ATHLETE, NOT AN ATHLETE-STUDENT.

THE STATS ARE JUST AS STAGGERING FOR YOUNG ADULTS

Question:
What is the average income for young adults?

Response:
For young adults ages 25-34 who worked full time throughout a full year,higher educational attainment was associated with higher median earnings. This pattern of higher median earnings corresponding with higher levels of educational attainment was consistent for selected years 1995, 2000, and 2005-2011. For example, young adults with a bachelor’s degree consistently had higher median earnings than those with less education. During this period, this pattern also held across sex and selected racial/ethnic subgroups (White, Black, Hispanic, and Asian).

In 2011, the median of earnings for young adults with a bachelor’s degree was $45,000, while the median was $22,900 for those without a high school diploma or its equivalent, $30,000 for those with a high school diploma or its equivalent, and $37,000 for those with an associate’s degree. In other words, young adults with a bachelor’s degree earned almost twice as much as those without a high school diploma or its equivalent (97 percent more), 50 percent more than young adult highschool completers, and 21 percent more than young adults with an associate’s degree. Additionally, in 2011 the median of earnings for young adults with a master’s degree or higher was $59,200, some 32 percent more than the median for young adults with a bachelor’s degree.

Median annual earnings of full-time, full-year wage and salary workers ages 25-34, by educational attainment: 2011

Median annual earnings

1 -  Total represents median annual earnings of all full-time, full-year wage and salary workers ages 25-34.

2 - Total represents median annual earnings of young adults with a bachelor’s degree or higher.

NOTE: Full-year workers refers to those who were employed 50 or more weeks during the previous year; full-time workers refers to those who were usually employed 35 or more hours per week.

SOURCE: U.S. Department of Education, National Center for Education Statistics. (2013). The Condition of Education 2013 (NCES 2013–037), Annual Earnings of Young Adults.