The video was produced at no cost to the district. It features School Board President Dr. Brian Sumner and provides details on how the money will be spent.
The video was shown to all district employees at the recent end of the year program and the citizens steering committee working to promote passage of the bond issue.
The bond issue, "Support Our Schools - Vote Yes on S," will be on the Tuesday, Aug. 3, election ballot.
Rick Hopp, campaign chairman, said the video will be shown during special presentations to local civic groups and organizations.
If Prop S is approved, the district will be able to maintain its current programs without a tax increase, Hopp said.
"We hope folks realize that this no-tax increase bond issue is a necessity and without it the district will have to implement a third round of cuts," he said.
Proposition S will allow the district to convert lease payments currently in the general operating fund to the debt service fund. This would allow the district to reallocate approximately $1.5 million annually which could be used for discretionary education spending.
School officials have described the action as similar to a homeowner consolidating and refinancing a home mortgage.
If approved, the bond issue also would allow the district to begin addressing some critical building needs. This includes roof replacements, heating and cooling upgrades for improved efficiency and temperature control, fire panel replacement and safety intercom/communication systems improvements.
The district has already slashed its budget by $3.4 million over the last two years. Phase 3 cuts would eliminate programs and more staffing.
The no-tax increase bond issue requires a four-sevenths majority or 57.2 percent of the vote for passage.
A recent patron phone survey conducted found high support for a no-tax increase proposal.