Sarah Bosso serves as EdChoice’s training and outreach associate, where she is responsible for assisting in the planning and conducting of events, briefings and trainings to increase the number and quality of educational choice supporters, including legislators, parents and other stakeholders, nationwide.
Prior to joining EdChoice, Sarah worked for Faegre Baker Daniels law firm in downtown Indianapolis. There she provided administrative assistance to firm leadership, directors and managers and directed all efforts of the firm’s internal event-focused Esprit de Corps committee and successfully planned, managed and executed the Indianapolis offices’ largest annual internal event.
Previously, Sarah served as Assistant Director of Operations for Paramount School of Excellence, a charter school on Indianapolis’ near eastside, and as Advocacy Coordinator for the Indiana Public Charter Schools Association. In addition, she has worked for elected officials at the state and federal level and on several political campaigns.
Sarah earned her bachelor’s degree in political science from Wittenberg University. She is a 2013 graduate of the Indiana Leadership Forum and a member of the Indianapolis Zoo Associate Council. Sarah and her husband, Luke, live on the north side of Indianapolis with their sometimes rambunctious but always loveable pitbull, Reggie.
Mr. Strohl, AP Biology
“The function of education is to teach one to think intensively and to think critically. Intelligence plus character – that is the goal of true education.”
– Martin Luther King, Jr.
High School Mascot
Spending time with my husband, dog and friends; traveling; cooking; and binge-watching Law and Order: SVU and This Is Us
Inspiration for Joining the Educational Choice Movement
Though I graduated from a traditional public school, I understand that what worked for me as a K–12 student may not necessarily work for someone else, and I firmly believe every family deserves to have knowledge of and access to a high-quality education that works for their child. To me, choice means chance—a real opportunity to access the type of education that fits your family’s needs without the costly, and for some, unrealistic, burden of moving. Choice introduces competition in education with the ultimate goal of raising the level of achievement for all students regardless of race, ethnicity, socioeconomic status or ZIP Code. The school choice movement is empowering parents, community members, policymakers and other allies across the country to demand more in terms of education and be real advocates for change. Simply put, choice just makes sense, and I knew in my bones I needed to be a part of this effort.