Previous slide
Next slide

Who We Are

PGCEA is an advocacy organization that actively represents classroom educators and other instructional personnel for the purpose of negotiations over wages, terms, and conditions of employment.

PGCEA supports quality schools through its bargaining efforts to retain and attract teachers of excellence and promoting the opportunity for all students to learn.

PGCEA works when you and your colleagues get involved. Our effectiveness as a democratic organization increases as our members’ involvement increases. Join PGCEA!

Visit the PGCEA Foundation website.
You may email the Foundation at [email protected].

Recent Posts

PGCEA President Welcomes New PGCPS Superintendent

Prince George’s County Educators’ Association Looks Forward to Working with Millard House II to Ensure Educators and Students Have World Class Schools  UPPER MARLBORO, MD — 7 June 2023, This morning Prince George’s County Executive Angela Alsobrooks held a press conference to announce her appointment of Millard House ll as the new Superintendent of Prince George’s County Public Schools (PGCPS). House is coming to Prince George’s from Houston, TX where he served as the superintendent of Houston Independent School District (ISD). His ability to achieve academic gains and recruit diverse highly qualified educators has earned him state and national recognition. PGCEA

Read More »

Celebrating Read Across America, MSEA Donates Books to Prince George’s County Schools

UPPER MARLBORO, MD — On March 29, the Maryland State Education Association (MSEA) and Prince George’s County Educators Association (PGCEA) celebrated Read Across America Month with Barack Obama Elementary School. MSEA donated a collection of new books to the school with a grant from the National Education Association (NEA), and MSEA President Cheryl Bost read “Someone Builds the Dream” with the students. During the month of March, MSEA celebrated and encouraged a love of reading by donating a total of nearly 1,000 new books to schools throughout Maryland. “As a fourth- and fifth-grade teacher I have seen how important it is

Read More »