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METRICS CONTINUOUS IMPROVEMENT PLAN July 2011. STRATEGIC DIRECTIONS 1.Maximize learning 2.Increase collaborative opportunities 3.Build the capacity for.

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Presentation on theme: "METRICS CONTINUOUS IMPROVEMENT PLAN July 2011. STRATEGIC DIRECTIONS 1.Maximize learning 2.Increase collaborative opportunities 3.Build the capacity for."— Presentation transcript:

1 METRICS CONTINUOUS IMPROVEMENT PLAN July 2011

2 STRATEGIC DIRECTIONS 1.Maximize learning 2.Increase collaborative opportunities 3.Build the capacity for continuous improvement 4.Close gaps and reduce inequities 5.Advocate for public education 6.Foster communication and engagement 2

3 MAXIMIZE LEARNING GOAL 1.1 Raise Oakland County students participation and achievement in pre-K-12 and post-secondary education by meeting the needs of students with diverse backgrounds and educational goals. 3

4 METRICS FOR GOAL 1.1 The percent of students who meet standards on pre-K-12 standardized tests that are used county-wide (for example, MEAP, MME, ACT, CFE certification exams, etc.) will improve. 4

5 Oakland County reading performance has been flat over the past six years and math results have steadily improved. The Learning Achievement Coalition - Oakland (LAC-O) has goals aimed at improving both literacy and math achievement. MEAP Reading and Math 5

6 MEAP Reading – Oakland County students score above Michigan each year. Fall 2010 scores were down in each grade compared to Fall 2009 Reading scores. 6

7 MEAP Math – Oakland County students score above Michigan each year. Fall 2010 math scores were up slightly in five grades and down a bit in 4th grade. 7

8 MEAP Writing – Oakland County students score above Michigan each year, and have been trending up, especially in 7 th grade. Fall 2010 Writing is not directly comparable to previous writing assessments. 8

9 MEAP Science – Oakland County students score above Michigan each year and have been maintaining at the same level. 9

10 MEAP Social Studies – Oakland County students score above Michigan each year and have been level over time. 10

11 MME – Oakland County students score above Michigan each year and have trended up in reading, stayed about the same in math, science and writing, and have trended down in social studies. 11

12 Oakland County ACT results from 2007 to 2010 have trended up slightly. 12

13 Number of students earning technical certificates for each cluster at each of the four Oakland Schools Technical Campuses. 13

14 METRICS FOR GOAL 1.1 Four, five and six-year high school graduation rates will improve. 14

15 The Oakland County graduation rate has been four to six percentage points above the Michigan rate for the classes of 2007 through the class of

16 Oakland County Special Education students graduation rate exceeds that of Michigan each year. 16

17 METRICS FOR GOAL 1.1 The percent of exiting students planning to enter post-secondary education or training will increase. 17

18 About 90% of Oakland County 10 th grade students intend to pursue post-high school studies. 18

19 In among Oakland County 10 th graders, 37% plan to attend four year colleges and 41% plan postgraduate studies. 19

20 METRICS FOR GOAL 1.1 The percent of students who have completed post- secondary education or training five years after high school graduation will increase. 20

21 In order to assess this goal, districts will need to conduct follow-up surveys of their graduates five or six years after graduation. In order to create countywide summaries, some parts of their surveys would need to be consistent. If these data are to be collected, each district would have to agree to participate. Example of key information that might help monitor progress on this metric: 21

22 MAXIMIZE LEARNING GOAL 1.2 Improve the positive, constructive conditions for learning that support diverse students with varying learning styles and cultural backgrounds in all buildings and classrooms in Oakland County. 22

23 METRICS FOR GOAL 1.2 The percent of schools that report they have implemented the Michigan School Accreditation and Accountability System (MISAAS) performance indicators for positive school culture and climate for learning will increase. 23

24 94% of schools using the School Improvement Framework report they have created an environment conducive to learning. 24

25 95% of schools using the AdvancEd Standards report they have created an environment conducive to learning. 25

26 METRICS FOR GOAL 1.2 The percent of students who report that positive, constructive conditions for learning exist in their classrooms will improve. 26

27 LAC-O has a goal to improve the relationships between students and teachers. A survey was administered to representative samples of 2,500 8 th grade students during the school year. 72% of students reported they had positive relationships with their teachers. 27

28 INCREASE COLLABORATIVE OPPORTUNITIES GOAL 2.1 Expand the technological, educational and resource infrastructure for anywhere, anytime teaching, learning, collaboration, and communication. 28

29 METRICS FOR GOAL 2.1 The technical infrastructure availability will be maintained at 99.9% and available to all districts, teachers, students, and staff. 29

30 30

31 METRICS FOR GOAL 2.1 District participation in the use of Oakland Schools hosted resources will increase. 31

32 LEA participation in Oakland Schools hosted services is steadily increasing. 32

33 METRICS FOR GOAL 2.1 Countywide participation in hosted services will increase cost-savings for LEAs. 33

34 Technology Services savings to districts rose from $3.6 million in to $3.9 million in

35 INCREASE COLLABORATIVE OPPORTUNITIES GOAL 2.2 Increase opportunities to standardize, centralize or regionalize district operations and instructional services that result in resource efficiencies and overall cost-savings. 35

36 METRICS FOR GOAL 2.2 How many districts, offices or staff engaged in standardization, centralization or regionalization? 36

37 1,319 students in 28 LEAs participated in the Oakland Schools Homeless Student Education Program in

38 The Foundation Allowance for the 1,511 students served by Oakland Schools Homeless Program translates into over $13,000,000 in revenue to Oakland districts. 38

39 230 Students in 23 LEAs were served by the Oakland Schools Wraparound Program in

40 The Foundation Allowance for the 117 students served by Oakland County Wraparound Program and 25 students in Pregnant and Parenting Teen Wraparound program translates into over $1,000,000 in revenue to Oakland County districts. Oakland County Wraparound 40

41 Oakland Schools Truancy Team has handled more than 1,000 cases in each of the last three years and served 1,242 middle school students in its Back to School Program in

42 The Truancy Team provided $3.8 million of services to Oakland County LEAs in Truancy cases are valued at $2,500 & Back to School at $1,000 42

43 The Oakland County JobLink Service Center served over 1,000 youth in

44 Partnering for Lasting Upward Success (PLUS) serves in-school youth. 44

45 26 Districts & the Oakland Schools Technical Campuses are using Pearson Inform to analyze data about student achievement. Teachers & administrators logged a total of 29,000 hours in the tool through the first quarter of 2011.

46 27 districts and 27 non-public schools participated in the Michigan Green Schools Program in

47 18 districts participated in the Oakland Human Resources Consortium (OHRC), a consortium of Oakland County school districts dedicated to the recruitment, selection, employment, and professional growth of quality educators and other school district employees. 47

48 26 of the 28 LEAs used Production Printing & Graphics in

49 METRICS FOR GOAL 2.2 Dollars saved through standardization, centralization and/or regionalization. 49

50 In , savings and enhancements brought Oakland County districts approximately $73,150,000. SUPPORT SERVICES INSTRUCTIONAL SERVICES DIRECT SERVICES TO STUDENTS, STAFF AND DISTRICTS District Service Report 50

51 METRICS FOR GOAL 2.2 There will be an increase in the number of education/business/agency/community partnership projects (including grants) that produce improved outcomes for participants. 51

52 GRANTS BROUGHT IN $113,662,752 IN FY10 General Fund - $5,774,825 Special Education Fund - $57,540,330 Vocational Education Fund - $1,820,996 Other - $48,526,601 (includes JobLink and one-time ARRA grants of $1.7M) 52

53 BUILD CAPACITY FOR CONTINUOUS IMPROVEMENT GOAL 3.1 Increase the skills, knowledge and attitudes within districts and schools that improve their capacity to operate more efficiently and effectively. 53

54 METRICS FOR GOAL 3.1 Increase the percent of schools with improvement plans that meet state requirements. 54

55 ALL OAKLAND COUNTY PUBLIC SCHOOLS SUBMIT THEIR SCHOOL IMPROVEMENT PLANS ONLINE The State of Michigan now requires that public schools submit their School Improvement Plans online. 100% of Oakland County schools submit their School Improvement plans. 55

56 METRICS FOR GOAL Increase direct support to schools and districts for sustained success. 56

57 Professional learning opportunities specifically intended to develop leadership abound. Page 1 of 3 57

58 Professional learning opportunities specifically intended to develop leadership abound. Page 2 of 3 58

59 Professional learning opportunities specifically intended to develop leadership abound. Page 3 of 3 59

60 METRICS FOR GOAL Increase the percent of people who participate in Oakland Schools-sponsored professional development or consultation. 60

61 The number of participants in PD for individual districts remained at about 21,000 in and

62 PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT In addition to the 31,459 participants who attended 1,385 events in , an additional 23,061 participants attended 679 more events (these participants attended other countywide and multi- district professional development events in which they were not identified by individual district). 62

63 The number of participants in professional development for multiple districts was about 10,000 in , down from about 12,000 in Please note that these data represent only those programs that were offered to all districts. PD delivered to a single district is reported in metric

64 Instructional Services consultants logged 12,433 hours of consultation with districts and 4,971 points of contact during the school year. The number of contacts is almost identical to the previous year and the hours of consultation were up almost 50%. 64

65 CLOSE GAPS AND REDUCE INEQUITIES GOAL 4.1 Close the gaps between groups of students in achieving state learning standards. 65

66 METRICS FOR GOAL 4.1 There will be a decrease in the difference between the percent of African American, Hispanic, students eligible for free or reduced price lunch, English Language Learners and special education students who meet state learning standards as measured by statewide assessments and the percent of all students who meet state standards. To learn more about the Learning Achievement Coalition-Oakland, visit 66

67 The Learning Achievement Coalition of Oakland (LAC-O) is working toward the goal of reducing the achievement gaps for African American students. The gap has narrowed for math and reading. 67

68 The gaps have not changed substantially in either subject area at grade

69 Oakland Schools is working toward the goal of reducing the achievement gaps for Hispanic students. The gap has narrowed for math and reading. 69

70 The gaps have narrowed in both subject areas at grade

71 The Learning Achievement Coalition of Oakland (LAC-O) is working toward the goal of reducing the achievement gaps for students eligible for free or reduced price lunch. The gap has narrowed for math and reading. 71

72 The gaps have narrowed slightly in both subject areas at grade

73 Oakland Schools is working toward the goal of reducing the achievement gaps for English language learners. The gap has not changed for math and narrowed after increasing for reading. 73

74 The gap has widened for math and has not changed for reading at grade

75 The Learning Achievement Coalition (LAC-O) of Oakland is working toward the goal of reducing the achievement gaps for students with individual education plans (IEPs). The gap has narrowed for math and reading. 75

76 The gap for math has widened slightly but has not changed for reading at grade

77 LAC-O has a goal aimed at increasing the percent of 9 th grade students who have successfully completed Algebra I. The gaps between groups of students in Algebra I are very similar to the MEAP and MME gaps. 77

78 CLOSE GAPS AND REDUCE INEQUITIES GOAL 4.2 Improve allocation of human and financial resources in ways that meet the instructional needs of individual schools, districts and service areas. 78

79 METRICS FOR GOAL 4.2 The distribution of instructional resources will be based on data reflecting the unique needs of schools and districts. 79

80 Instructional Services consulting time is correlated with % of economically disadvantaged students.

81 81

82 ADVOCATE FOR PUBLIC EDUCATION GOAL 5 Increase Oakland County citizens support of public education. 82

83 METRICS FOR GOAL 5.1 Increase the number of positive responses to survey questions about the quality, relevance and effectiveness of public education in Oakland County. This metric is under development for FY

84 METRICS FOR GOAL 5.2 Achieve public policy and legislation which improves the adequacy, equity, predictability, and stability of public education funding in Michigan at all levels. 84

85 Tri-County Alliance, Michigan Association of School Boards, Michigan School Business Officials, Michigan Association of School Administrators and Middle Cities Education Association have been working cooperatively to address the school funding crisis in Michigan. We believe that Michigan needs a comprehensive statewide school funding plan based on data, which will address systemic change in school finance and education reform. Citizens Research Council of Michigan (CRC), a well respected, non-partisan public policy research organization has conducted a statewide school finance and reform study. The study,Education in Michigan: Finance and Reform, provides comprehensive and much needed data to both quantify and clarify the school funding debate.Education in Michigan: Finance and Reform 85

86 ADVOCATE FOR PUBLIC EDUCATION GOAL 5.3 Expand alliances with federal representatives, the Michigan Legislature, Michigan department of Education, and other organizations and state agencies that result in legislative and policy decisions that positively impact school districts and their students. 86

87 METRICS FOR GOAL 5.3 Oakland Schools will be part of a number of national, state and local alliances aimed at improving public education policy. 87

88 We communicate with and provide legislative services to local education organizations including: Oakland Schools Board of Education Oakland County Superintendents Association (OCSA) Oakland County Superintendents Association Legislative Action Committee (OCSA LAC) Oakland County School Boards Association (OCSBA) Oakland County School Boards Association Legislative Committee Oakland County School Business Officials (OCSBO) Oakland County Human Resource Association (OCHRA) Oakland County School Public Relations Association (OCSPRA) Oakland County Teaching & Learning Council (T&L) Tri-County Alliance (TCA) Oakland Schools is part of many state and national alliances aimed at improving public education. 88

89 FOSTER COMMUNICATION AND ENGAGEMENT GOAL 6.1 Improve timely two-way communication and engagement among educators and other relevant stakeholders. 89

90 METRICS FOR GOAL 6.1 Multiple venues, including technology and social media, are used to communicate and engage with stakeholders. 90

91 Using multiple venues (e.g., Moodle, Twitter, Facebook, & Wikis) is a growing practice in Oakland Schools, but we have not yet implemented a mechanism to collect, track and report comprehensive data regarding the extent of this emerging way of connecting and engaging with our stakeholders. Social media are being used at Oakland Schools, but … 91

92 METRICS FOR GOAL Stakeholder satisfaction with the quality and types of products, services and resources offered by Oakland Schools will be maintained at high levels. 92

93 2008 OS CUSTOMER SATISFACTION SURVEY HOW WELL ARE WE DOING WHAT WE DO? Across the 82 services, programs or products rated by districts (27 of 28), the percent of Very Well (4) ratings to Not at All (1) ratings: N Very Somewhat Not Very Not at All Not Sure or Unaware 42.3% 29.4% 9.7% 2.1% 16.5% 65 services, programs or products were rated by 20 (75%) or more of the districts (i.e., treating Not Sure or Unaware as missing data), of those: 61 (93.8%) had 75% or more positive ratings (Somewhat or Very Well) 1 (1.5%) had 30% or more negative ratings (Not Very or Not at All) Survey data have shown that stakeholder satisfaction with Oakland Schools services is high. 93

94 METRICS FOR GOAL Maintain highly engaged referent groups around Oakland Schools products, services and resources. 94

95 Oakland Schools maintains many highly engaged referent groups. 95

96 Oakland Schools maintains many highly engaged referent groups. 96

97 Oakland Schools maintains many highly engaged referent groups. 97

98 FOR MORE INFORMATION… Visit the Oakland Schools website at Contact Danelle Gittus, APR, Communication Services Manager at or 98


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