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STATE OF THE SCHOOLS SUNNY WITH A FEW MEAT BALLS Fall 2013.

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Presentation on theme: "STATE OF THE SCHOOLS SUNNY WITH A FEW MEAT BALLS Fall 2013."— Presentation transcript:

1 STATE OF THE SCHOOLS SUNNY WITH A FEW MEAT BALLS Fall 2013

2 Educational Excellence in a Changing World Business Expectations Student Growth Curriculum and Instruction Culture of Excellence Business and Community Partnerships Resource Management Every Student…Every Day Culture of Excellence

3 Dr. Ns Five Essential Questions 1.What are we doing? 2.Why are we doing it? 3.Have we been successful? 4.How do we know? 5.What are we going to do about it?

4 Singular Business Expectation! Assure a first-class service delivery model that maximizes student opportunity while adhering to a revenue over expenditure business plan.

5 GRF Expenditure History

6 FY14 SM2 Tracker – First Quarter FY12FY13FY14 Revenue$17,388,892$18,239,001$18,870,523 Salaries and Benefits 55.4%49.0%46.3% Total Expenditures $12,621,326$11,690,283$11,956,328 YTD Balance$4,767,566$6,548,718$6,914,195

7 Impact of Community Schools ProgramFunded StudentsRevenue Transfer Alternative Education Academy 22.88$149, ECOT 34.03$225, Ohio Virtual Academy 60.42$378, Schnee Learning Center 79.66$499, FY $1,599, FY $1,525,685.57

8 Impact of Non-public Students SchoolFY12FY13 Chapel Hill Christian North (K-8)4845 Immaculate Heart of Mary (K-8) Redeemer Lutheran (K-8)6988 St. Joseph (K-8) Holy Family (K-8)6566 CVCA (7-12)5758 Archbishop Hoban (9-12) SVSM (9-12)5757 Walsh Jesuit (9-12)4145 Total Non-public Resident Students Other Adjustments FY12FY13FY14 Vocational Education (Six-District)$ (18,887.73)$ (18,324.71)N/A Special Education Scholarships$ (200,200.00)$ (259,191.00)N/A

9 Impact of Open Enrollment FY14 Open Enrollment Akron:$ 2,529, Tallmadge:$ 41, Stow:$ (202,595.20) Kent:$ (44,562.96) October Enrollment: Funded OE FY12FY13FY14 In Out Net Amount:$446,814.61$1,032,121.95$964,464.05

10 Singular Academic Expectation! Meet every student where they are, cognitively, and guarantee at least one year of academic growth for each year in our system.

11 Impact of Open Enrollment on Test Results Testing LevelCF Students OE Students 3 rd Grade OAA Composite: th Grade OAA Composite: th Grade OAA Composite: th Grade OAA Composite: th Grade OAA Composite: th Grade OAA Composite: th Grade OGT Composite:

12 Report Card Components Gap Closing Achievement Graduation Rate Progress K-3 Literacy Progress Prepared for Success

13 1. Gap Closing Component Annual Measurable Objectives (AMOs) – measures the academic performance of specific groups of students, such as racial and demographic groups. There are ten student groups that are the same as AYP subgroups. Each subgroup is measured in reading, math, and graduation rate. Similar Districts (21): A – 0; B – 4; C – 6; D – 5; F – 6 Summit County (17): A – 0; B – 9; C – 2; D – 1; F – 5

14 2a. Achievement Component Performance Indicators – measures the percentage of indicators met out of 24. Starting in school year, a district or school needs to have at least 80% of their students reach proficient or better to meet an indicator. A though F for this measure is defined as follows: 90 – 100% = A; % = B; % = C; % = D; Below 50% = F. Similar Districts (21): A – 15; B – 4; C – 2; D – 0; F – 0 Summit County (17): A – 11; B – 3; C – 1; D – 1; F – 1

15 2b. Achievement Component Performance Index – measures the achievement of every student in a weighted format. *Advanced Plus: % of students x 1.3 Advanced: % of students x 1.2 Accelerated: % of students x 1.1 Proficient: % of students x 1.0 Basic: % of students x 0.6 Limited: % of students x 0.3 Untested: % of students x 0.0 The maximum number of points in this system is 120 and the grade is a percentage thereof. As follows: 90 – 100% = A; % = B; % = C; % = D; Below 50% = F. Similar Districts (21): A – 0; B – 19; C – 2; D – 0; F – 0 Summit County (17): A – 1; B – 13; C – 3; D – 0; F – 0 (State Rank = 384 out of 871 public systems)

16 3a. Graduation Rate Four-Year Graduation Rate – measures only those students who earn a diploma within four years of entering the ninth grade for the first time. A though F for this measure is defined as follows: % = A; % = B; % = C; % = D; less than 79% = F. Similar Districts (21): A – 4; B – 12; C – 2; D – 3; F – 0 Summit County (17): A – 13; B – 2; C – 1; D – 0; F – 1

17 3b. Graduation Rate Five-Year Graduation Rate – measures those students who graduate within five years of entering ninth grade for the first time. A though F for this measure is defined as follows: % = A; % = B; % = C; % = D; less than 80% = F. Similar Districts (21): A – 4; B – 12; C – 4; D – 0; F – 1 Summit County (17): A – 10; B – 4; C – 2; D – 1; F – 0

18 4a. Progress Component Value Added for All Students – measures the amount of growth from one year to the next. Because the grades are based on a bell curve, having adequate growth is defined as between -1 to +1 standard deviation around the mean for all students in Ohio and equals a C. Similar Districts (21): A – 13; B – 3; C – 1; D – 0; F – 4 Summit County (17): A – 12; B – 1; C – 1; D – 1; F – 2 (State Rank = 256 out of 823 public systems)

19 4b. Progress Component Value Added for Gifted Students – measured the same way as value added for all students. Only includes those students identified as gifted. Similar Districts (21): A – 1; B – 0; C – 9; D – 8; F – 3 Summit County (17): A – 3; B – 3; C – 10; D – 0; F – 1 (State Rank = 198 out of 823 public systems)

20 4c. Progress Component Value Added for Students with Disabilities – measured the same way as value added for all students. Only includes those students identified by an Individualized Educational Plan (IEP). Similar Districts (21): A – 6; B – 4; C – 8; D – 2; F – 1 Summit County (17): A – 3; B – 0; C – 12; D – 1; F – 1

21 4d. Progress Component Value Added for Lowest Quintile – measured the same way as value added for all students. Only includes those students within the Cuyahoga Falls School District who are also included in the lowest 20% of the students in Ohio. Similar Districts (21): A – 2; B – 6; C – 9; D – 1; F – 0 Summit County (17): A – ; B – 4; C – 6; D – 1; F – 3

22 5. K-3 Literacy Component K-3 Literacy: Grades will be determined on the reduction in number and percentage of students not on grade level in each cohort. No grade less than C will be given to any district. No grade will be received for those districts having less than 5% of their students not on who are not on grade level on the baseline set in September 2013… 148/1499 (9.9%) K-3 students not on track

23 6. Prepared for Success Component Aug 2014Correlated to:Class of 2013 Component GradeCalculated in 2015 College Admission TestReport OnlyACT: 244/382 = 63.8% Benchmark: English: 74.6% Math: 52.0% Reading: 53.7% Science: 47.1% SAT: 18/382 = 4.7% Averages: Verbal: 544 Math: 550 Writing: 537 Dual Enrollment CreditsReport OnlyCollege and High School Credits 9 students earned 286 credits worth $114,400 Industry CredentialsReport OnlySix-District Compact21 students in university courses…work in progress Honors DiplomasReport OnlyODE55/382 = 14.4% earned an Honors Diploma AP Participation & ScoreReport OnlyAdvanced Placement Courses and Exams 14 Courses; 138 exams taken 90/138 = 65.2% earned 3+ IB Participation & ScoreReport OnlyN/A College and Career Ready AssessmentReport Only (if available) PSAT49/382 = 12.8% Averages: Critical Reading (48): 52.0 Math (49): 54.8 Writing (47): 49.8 Composite (144): 156.6

24 College Readiness Assessments National Student Clearinghouse % of graduates enroll in the first year after graduation; 83% of the students enrolled return for a second year; 52% of graduates are enrolled two years after graduation; 34% of our graduates earn a two- or four-year degree within six years of high school.

25 The Future: Interest-based Academies in grades 9-12 School of Health and Wellness School of the Arts, Media and Design E 2 School of Engineering and Entrepreneurship School of Health and Public Services Early-College High School 7-8 Exploratory 9-10 Foundational Preparatory

26 Culture of Excellence! A successful school district extends well beyond the classroom to include partnerships for student success!

27 Athletics and Activities 24 Varsity Sports – with accompanying junior high school teams and youth programs 30+ Student Clubs – something for everyone including music, drama, journalism, science, chess, student life and leadership.

28 Career Technical Education Successes Business Management Two students competed in the State BPA event; Andrea Humes finished in the Top 10 in Graphic Design and Kaitlyn Shaber qualified in Presentation Management Banking and Financial Services Three students competed in the State BPA event Marketing and Interactive Media Worked with over 75 local business and produced the One Stop Prom Shop event A+ Networking Six students received full certification Cosmetology 100% passage rate State Board of Cosmetology Exam

29 OMEA Competition District -- Six ensembles earned Superior ratings Freshmen Concert Band – Superior (no State Competition) State Qualifiers: Black Concert Band – Superior (B) Mens Chorus – Superior (B) Womens Chorus – Superior (C) Symphonic Band – Excellent (AA) A Capella Choir – Excellent (AA) Out of 613 Districts in Ohio, less than 3% have a music program with this many ensembles qualifying for state contest.

30 Student-Athletes Fall Sports Elizabeth Hoenigman: XC Regional Qualifier Andrew Wilson: XC Regional Qualifier Joe Repasky: Completions in a game - 32; Passing yardage for the season - 2,275; Yardage in a game Winter Sports Boys Swimming NOC River Division Champions Gymnastics Team NOC River Division Champions Andrew Appleby, Will Turnbull, Ryan Hillyer, Connor Alderman: 200 Medley Relay Team State qualifier Andrew Appleby: Swimming State Champion 100 Backstroke Austin Crawford: Diving State Qualifier Joe Repasky:Wrestling State Qualifier Nicole Rozsa:Diving State Placer (21); Gymnastics – State Placer Vault (16) and Beam (35) Erica Shane: Diving State Placer (24) Maddie Johnson: Gymnastics State Placer - Vault (29) Spring Sports Nicole Waibel: Track and Field State Placer - Pole Vault (3) Nicole Rozsa: Track and Field State Placer - Pole Vault (5)

31 Business Advisory Council Sixteen Career Clusters Agriculture, Food & Natural Resources Architecture & Construction Arts, A/V Technology & Communications Business Management & Administration Education & Training Finance Health Services Hospitality & Tourism Human Services Information Technology Law, Public Safety, Corrections & Security Manufacturing Marketing STEM Transportation, Distribution & Logistics

32 Cuyahoga Falls Schools Foundation Cuyahoga Falls Schools Foundation, A Best Kept Secret Did you know students in the Cuyahoga Falls City School District have access to thousands of scholarship dollars in an annual scholarship program? Did you know the Cuyahoga Falls City School District teachers have a place to turn to request small grants to purchase supplies and materials for their classrooms? Did you know there is an organization that has helped to link together thousands of CFHS alumni?

33 Sunny with a few Meatballs Sunny Fiscal Responsibility Academic Growth for All Students Working Relationship w/staff and students Proud Partnerships Innovative and Collaborative Plan of Action Meatballs Challenges to Public Education Response to Increased Rigor Academic Expectation for All Students Academic Program to Meet the Needs of All Resident Students Collaborative Family Culture in our Community

34 STATE OF THE SCHOOLS SUNNY WITH A FEW MEAT BALLS THANK YOU FOR VISITING! Fall 2013


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