How the government’s school supplies are getting cheaper

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More than 40 percent of the country’s public school supplies come from government suppliers.

But a growing number of schools are now making their own products, often using products made by private companies, and some teachers are becoming more aware of how to make their own supplies.

The Associated Press obtained a batch of samples for this story, which includes some products that have become popular among teachers in the past few years, such as the “Viva Vida” hand sanitizer and the “Mildred’s Choice” shampoo.

In the last decade, the number of public school teachers in California and Arizona has grown from about 100 to more than 500, according to data from the California Department of Education.

And more than 90 percent of teachers are using at least one school supplies program, the data shows.

The AP obtained the materials from the state’s public schools.

All were bought from vendors such as Amazon, Walmart, and Toys R Us, though some were purchased directly from schools.

Some of the samples came from schools in California’s Central Valley.

The state Department of Public Instruction did not release the names of the schools that made the samples, but some schools, including those in San Diego and Fresno, were named in the AP’s report.

In addition to the hand sanitizers, a “Maine school supplies” website said it sells products made for “all ages” that have been tested and approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.

The site also sells a “California school supplies store” that sells supplies for students.

In San Diego, the “California School Supplies” website listed “Vibrant Green” as a hand sanizer.

The school supplies website did not specify the name of the product.

In Fresno, the site listed “Cotton Candy” as “A Handy Spray.”

The website did say that the product is “approved for use by all ages, genders, and sexual orientations” and that it can be used by anyone who is “socially or physically challenged.”

In other words, there are plenty of things on the “hand sanitizers” website that are made by teachers and that can be passed off to students as their own.

A teacher in the San Diego school district told the AP that he makes his own hand sanitisers, including the “Clean Green” hand and body sanitizant, and sells them at the school district’s school supply store.

He said the store sells hand sanits for “people of all ages.”

He said his school supplies suppliers were not involved in his school’s supply chain.

The teacher, who spoke on condition of anonymity, said that he was not allowed to give his name, because he does not want the school supplies to be used for profit.

The teacher said he is worried that the school districts supplies could be contaminated because they contain pesticides and that he would have to stop selling the school supply if he does.

The Fresno school district does not sell its supplies directly, but the district does buy them from private vendors, according the AP.

It’s unclear how many schools use private vendors.

The San Diego teacher said that his school supply suppliers did not make the products themselves, but they made them from materials bought at the district’s supplies store.

In other districts, there is also a large increase in the number and variety of supplies teachers are selling.

In the Fresno district, there were more than 1,400 school supplies sellers in the district in 2013, compared with about 800 in 2011, according data from Sacramento Unified School District.

In Arizona, there have been more than 2,100 school supplies vendors in the state since 2009, and in Arizona alone, more than 200 vendors sell school supplies.

But in 2013 alone, there was a decline in the amount of school supplies sold in Arizona, from 4,600 to 2,200.

There are also signs that teachers are taking notice of the popularity of school products.

The AP’s investigation found that in a district in northern Arizona, where there are many public schools, a teacher made the case for selling her school supplies in her district’s newspaper.

In March, the Arizona Department of Business, Technology, and Education issued a report that highlighted a need for improved supplies for teachers.

The report found that school supplies can become expensive, leading to shortages and decreased productivity, and that there are not enough supply options to meet teachers’ needs.

The department said it plans to work with educators to make school supplies more accessible to students and teachers.

The school supplies industry is a huge industry in the United States, and its popularity is growing rapidly, said Dan Schoenberger, a spokesman for the American Federation of Teachers, a union representing teachers in many states.

The number of school supply stores is growing, too, Schoenberg said.

“It’s definitely something we’re seeing.”

The AP’s survey was conducted between Oct. 4 and Oct. 11 and included interviews with more than 100 teachers, students, and school administrators.

The report also interviewed a former teacher, an administrator,