• Welcome

    Uinta County School District #6 recognizes that well-nourished children are better equipped to learn. Providing healthy food and nutrition education are the key ingredients in educating students to make choices that will develop into life-long, healthy eating habits. On this page, you will find links to our school menus, meal prices, free and reduced meal applications, and district policies, along with helpful nutrition information and resources.

    Free and Reduced Meal Applications

    Your family may qualify for free or reduced-price meals. You can click on the link and print it or request a form from the school or district office and complete it as directed. We accept applications at any time throughout the school year.



    Urie Elementary School

    Lyman Intermediate School

    Lyman High School


    Online Payments

    We utilize RevTrak payments. Parents and Guardians can make payments to the school for student meals and fees all online or through mobile payments. 


    Special Diets

    Special dietary needs? No worries. Simply download the Special Dietary Needs Form, and return the completed form to the school nurse - who will work with our food service director to develop a nutrition plan that accommodates your child's needs.


    Meal Prices


    National School Lunch and School Breakfast Programs
    UCSD #6’s food services operate under the federally funded National School Lunch Program (NSLP) and the School Breakfast Program (SBP). These programs are designed to promote the health and well-being of our children by providing nutritious meals to children in public and private schools as well as residential child care institutions. Schools participating in these programs are required to provide meals that contain one-third of the Recommended Dietary Intakes (RDIs) for protein, calcium, iron, vitamin A, vitamin C and calories with no more than 30% of the calories from fat and less than 10% of the calories from saturated fat.


    Offer Versus Serve
    UCSD #6 practices "offer vs. serve", which allows our students to select at least three of five food items offered during lunch, and one of the four items offered during breakfast - with one of the items being the required serving of fruit or vegetable - for a complete meal. By offering food choices, students are more likely to eat the food items selected rather than throw them away. As a result, Offer Versus Serve can save school districts money through avoided purchasing and disposal costs.