FREE Meals and Curbside Food Pick-Up for ALL Students

FREE meals for ALL children, ages 18 and younger, through the remainder of the school year! Click on "Read More" to find the meal pick-up schedule and locations which include curbside and 25 bus stops throughout the district. Children do not need to attend Centennial Schools.

Click here for meal information and pick-up schedule.

elementary students eating lunch

School Meals

Preparing healthy school meals, modeling healthy nutrition habits, and offering a friendly greeting are all in a day’s work for Centennial’s school nutrition employees.  Breakfast is offered for all levels  and lunch is served in all of the Centennial Schools daily. 

Ala Carte breakfast is offered at the High School from 7:40am-8:00am at the West Cafeteria and is also available in the Link.

For many children, school lunch is the most important and nutrient-rich meal of the day. School lunch supplies one-third of their recommended dietary allowance (RDA) for calories and key nutrients. Meals are kept to less than 30 percent of calories from fat and less than 10 percent of calories from saturated fat.

This institution is an equal opportunity provider.

FAQs on Centennial's Nutrition Program

Answers to questions about the Centennial School District nutrition program.

Menu and Nutrition Information

Breakfast is served to students in grades K-8 and lunch is served in all the Centennial Schools.

Lunch Account

Pay by check or online with a credit card or PayPams.

Free or Reduced-Price Lunch Program

Children can receive free meals if household income is within the limits.

In Need of Meals During the Pandemic?

In addition to FREE school meals to all children 18 years and under, resources are available.

Federal Guidelines

Federal regulations ensure that every school lunch offers students their choice of milk, two fruits or vegetables, a grain and a protein. School meals must also meet strict limits for fat, saturated fat and portion size.

Special Diet Statement

Reasonable substitutions to meals can be made on a case-by-case basis for children who are considered to have a disability that restricts their diet. 

Civil Rights Laws and Regulations

All U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) Child Nutrition Programs sponsoring agencies shall comply with civil rights laws and regulations, such as the Title VI of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 (race, color, national origin), Title IX of the Education Amendments of 1972 (sex), Section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 (disability), Age Discrimination Act of 1975 (age), Americans with Disabilities Act (ADA) of 1990 (disability).