In 1999, 13 people were killed in a mass shooting at the school in Littleton, Colorado, by two students. Almost two dozen others were injured.
"The tragedy at Columbine High School in 1999 serves as the starting point for this contagion from school shootings," says Superintendent Jason Glass in the letter. "School shooters refer to and study Columbine shooting as a macabre source of inspiration and motivation."
The letter goes on to say that the school is appealing to many people.
Jeffco's school safety department makes contact with hundreds of people who want to enter the school and reconnect with the 1999 murders, "Glass said. For a small group of others, there is the potential for harm."
This year, the 20th anniversary of the shootout, Glass stated that a record number of people had attempted to enter the school illegally or enter the school's property this year.
"Since then, the morbid fascination with Columbine has increased over the years, rather than dissipating, and we believe it is time that our community considered this option for the existing Columbine building."
Demand voters to provide an additional $ 60-70 million to build a new school.
The new school would retain the name, school mascot and colors, along with the receipt of the Hope Library built after the shootings. The old building would be demolished and replaced by fields, according to the letter.
"We are in a very preliminary and exploratory phase of these discussions, looking for community feedback and thoughts on this proposal," said Glass.
The message of the proposal met with mixed reactions in the mass shootings.
"I hate it," said Will Beck, a survivor, to CNN. "Even if something bad happened there, it's a special place for me, it would be devastating to lose it."
Frank DeAngelis, who was director at the time of filming, announced his support for the proposal on Facebook.
"I fully support the construction of a new facility, it is the people who make us a family, not the building."