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IEP Development and Concerns. Rehabilitation Act of 1973 Developmental Disabilities and Bill of Rights Act of 1975 Education for All Handicapped Children.

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Presentation on theme: "IEP Development and Concerns. Rehabilitation Act of 1973 Developmental Disabilities and Bill of Rights Act of 1975 Education for All Handicapped Children."— Presentation transcript:

1 IEP Development and Concerns

2 Rehabilitation Act of 1973 Developmental Disabilities and Bill of Rights Act of 1975 Education for All Handicapped Children Act of 1975 (P.L ) American with Disabilities Act of 1990 No Child Left Behind Act of 2001 (P.L ) IDEA of 2004, P.L Federal Statutes

3 BROWN v. BOARD OF EDUCATION OF TOPEKA, KANSAS (1954)- The court upheld the plaintiffs argument that the compulsory education provided in a segregated manner was too restrictive and was a denial of opportunity and equality. (LRE) PARC v. Commonwealth of PA (1972) GASKIN v. PENNSYLVANIA DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION (2004)– A class action suit that asserts violations of federal statutes protecting the rights of children with disabilities. A settlement agreement was reached with the following provisions; Formation of an advisory panel to monitor, new IEP format, changes in PDEs compliance monitoring, complaint resolution, plan approval, training and technical assistance, and advocacy. Court Cases

4 10 Most Common IEP Mistakes: 1.The IEP team membership is incorrect or incomplete. 2.The IEP lacks adequate parental input or consent. 3.Key IEP components are missing. 4.The IEP goals are incomplete, inadequate, or not measurable. 5.The IEPs transition component is lacking or deficient. 6.The IEP fails to adequately address the students least restrictive environment. 7.The IEP placement offer and services are inadequate 8.The school district fails to provide or fully implement the services under an existing IEP. 9.The IEP is not developed or revised in a timely manner. 10.The IEP fails to include positive behavioral interventions.

5 Purposes of the IEP Communication Management Accountability Compliance and Monitoring Evaluation

6 Meeting purpose – initial IEP, revise IEP, other (specify) Transition – invite student if transition planning is being done or if over age 14 InvitationInvitation Meeting type – IEP or other (specify) Details – date, time, place, who to contact if not convenient

7 Who will attend – both parties must agree, LEA indicates who will attend and who is excused (area not being discussed, submit information in writing, etc.) InvitationInvitation

8 disagrees and will attend – required team members must attend agrees and will attend – no changes required! InvitationInvitation will not attend – may proceed with meeting needs time/date change – contact parent to reschedule accommodations – contact parent, make changes (phone/video conference, etc.)

9 IEP Implementation date – no later than 10 school days after IEP mtg IEP Duration date – not more than 1 year from MEETING date. Cover Page IEP meeting date – date mtg held

10 Demographics– other info can include languages spoken, medical info, etc. Revisions– mutually agreed upon changes without a meeting; signatures not required 34 CFR § (4) Cover Page

11 Required Team Members- Parent(s), Special Ed Tchr, LEA Rep Regular Ed Tchr (if participates in reg ed environment) 34 CFR§ Required Team Members- Parent(s), Special Ed Tchr, LEA Rep Regular Ed Tchr (if participates in reg ed environment) 34 CFR§ Signature Page Signature – indicates attendance, not agreement; only those who participate in the meeting sign

12 Procedural Safeguards – documentation that parents received notice and are aware of whom to contact for more information 34 CFR § , § Procedural Safeguards – documentation that parents received notice and are aware of whom to contact for more information 34 CFR § , § Excused team members –Excusal agreed upon in the invitation Submits info in writing Does NOT sign IEP Excused team members –Excusal agreed upon in the invitation Submits info in writing Does NOT sign IEP Signature Page

13 Special Considerations Blind/Visually Impaired – Braille or why not Deaf/Hearing Impaired – communication needs Communication – receptive and expressive skills Assistive technology - Any items used to improve functionality of child, can be high/low tech, also includes services to directly assist obtaining/using devices 34 CFR §§ Assistive technology - Any items used to improve functionality of child, can be high/low tech, also includes services to directly assist obtaining/using devices 34 CFR §§ LEP – are delays caused by acquisition of second language or a disability? 34 CFR § Behaviors – consider and include strategies, supports, behavior interventions, to address the behavior(s)

14 Present Levels – clear, concrete, snapshot of students performance in current placement; progress toward goals from previous IEP; baseline data 34 CFR § (1) Present Levels – clear, concrete, snapshot of students performance in current placement; progress toward goals from previous IEP; baseline data 34 CFR § (1) Present Education Levels Academic– how student is performing in general ed curriculum (reading, writing, math) Functional – activities of daily living, social skills, behavior, etc. How Disability Affects Involvement – how student interacts with gen ed curriculum, progress made; support the continuation, elimination, or need for services included in the IEP

15 Present Education Levels Parental Concerns for enhancing the education of the student– how the parents describe their requests for goals or specially designed instruction to be added to the IEP. Strengths– list the students individual strengths, both academic and functional the assist in guiding the IEP team in building on those strengths. Academic, developmental, and functional needs related to students disability– list the students specific needs that will be addressed within the IEP either in the transition, assessment, goal or specially designed instruction areas.

16 Transition Services – step by step plan that leads the student from high school to their post-school outcomes; guide the IEP and the students remaining school years; Required for students age 16 and up; desired outcomes are identified by student, parent, and IEP team 34 CFR § Transition Services

17 Postsecondary Education/Training – ex. 2/4 yr college w/support, technical/trade school, etc. Employment – ex. competitive/supported Independent Living – including recreation/ leisure, residential, community participation areas. ex. living in community with long term support

18 Transition Services Activity/Service – specific actions that will be taken during the course of the IEP, includes courses being taken that will lead to the outcome Location – where action will take place Frequency – how often activity/service will occur

19 Transition Services Agency Responsible – persons title or agency that will ensure each activity/service is completed IEP Goal – will the activity be addressed by a measurable annual goal, is instruction needed to address a skill deficit? Dates – beginning and ending

20 Assessments - All children must participate in assessments; documentation of participation must be in IEP; team must determine if accommodations should be made, if so they must be listed in IEP (www.pde.state.pa.us); if student cannot participate in PSSA with accommodations must indicate reason and alternate assessmentwww.pde.state.pa.us 34 CFR § (6) Assessments - All children must participate in assessments; documentation of participation must be in IEP; team must determine if accommodations should be made, if so they must be listed in IEP (www.pde.state.pa.us); if student cannot participate in PSSA with accommodations must indicate reason and alternate assessmentwww.pde.state.pa.us 34 CFR § (6) Participation in Assessments

21 PASA – Alternative assessment for students who are in need of an alternative curriculum. Participation in Assessments Local Assessment – Any standardized assessment given at the district level to all students.

22 Annual Goal – statement in measurable terms that describe reasonable expectations that can be accomplished in a 12 month period 34 CFR § (2) Parts of an annual goal – condition, students name, behavior, criteria Relationship - Must be direct between goals and Present Education Levels Annual Goal – statement in measurable terms that describe reasonable expectations that can be accomplished in a 12 month period 34 CFR § (2) Parts of an annual goal – condition, students name, behavior, criteria Relationship - Must be direct between goals and Present Education Levels Goals and Objectives

23 Measurable Goals Include - the condition under which the behavior is to be performed, students name, clearly defined behavior, and the performance criteria desired Goals and Objectives

24 Ex. Given paper/pencil probes or examples on an analog clock, Jon will correctly tell time to 5 minute increments with 90% accuracy weekly for 3 consecutive weeks. Condition Name Behavior Performance Criteria Ex. Given paper/pencil probes or examples on an analog clock, Jon will correctly tell time to 5 minute increments with 90% accuracy weekly for 3 consecutive weeks.

25 Goals and Objectives When Progress Reported – must be done in concurrence with report cards, and as often as the team indicates beyond that. Can be addenda to report cards, copy of goal pages, etc. 34 CFR § (3) When Progress Reported – must be done in concurrence with report cards, and as often as the team indicates beyond that. Can be addenda to report cards, copy of goal pages, etc. 34 CFR § (3) Report – only section that should be blank on a completed IEP, can be used to document / report progress to parents How Progress Measured – formal or informal assessment tools (ex. rubrics, self-monitoring, teacher-made tests)

26 Short term objectives – only required for students who take alternate assessments aligned to alternate standards (PASA) Goals and Objectives Short term objectives – A plan for reaching annual goals and measuring progress toward them. Usually written the same way as annual goals, however, with a smaller expected time frame (3-4 months vs. 1 yr). They are the anticipated steps needed to get the student to the annual goal.

27 Program Modifications and SDI – Adaptations to the content, methodology, or delivery of instruction necessary to address the unique needs of the student so that he/she can access the general education curriculum and meet the educational standards 34 CFR § (4) Ex. – self monitoring checklist, adapted science materials, sensory integration techniques, direct instruction reading program, etc. Specially Designed Instruction

28 Related Services – any developmental, corrective, or other supportive service needed to assist a child with a disability to benefit from special education. Includes Supplementary aides/services – supports provided to enable children with disabilities to be educated with non-disabled peers 34 CFR §§300.34, Related Services – any developmental, corrective, or other supportive service needed to assist a child with a disability to benefit from special education. Includes Supplementary aides/services – supports provided to enable children with disabilities to be educated with non-disabled peers 34 CFR §§300.34, Ex. – transportation, speech/language, OT, PT, assistive technology aides/services, social work, job coaching, school health services, recreation Specially Designed Instruction

29 Supports for School Personnel – Assistance for those implementing the IEP so that they are able to provide FAPE Ex. – aids, resource materials, training, equipment Specially Designed Instruction

30 Location – Be specific: general education classroom, special education classroom, cafeteria, etc. Frequency – how often Specially Designed Instruction Dates – beginning / ending – can no longer leave blank

31 Extended School Year Eligibility – 7 factors to consider: Regression; Recoupment; Unlikely to maintain skills due to regression/ recoupment; extent of skill mastery; level of self-sufficiency/ independence; interruptions from learning result in withdrawal from learning process; severity of disability 34 CFR § Also consider reliable sources of information regarding needs, propensity to progress, recoupment potential, year- to-year progress Extended School Year

32 ESY Description – when the team determines a student will receive ESY they must indicate the type and amount of service, dates, frequency, and location. Extended School Year

33 Dates – beginning/ ending Frequency – how often Extended School Year Location – Neighborhood school? If not, why? 34 CFR §

34 Participate in Regular Ed Class – concerns the setting where the student is educated (with non-disabled peers to the maximum extent appropriate) 34 CFR §§ , , (e) Participate in Regular Ed Class – concerns the setting where the student is educated (with non-disabled peers to the maximum extent appropriate) 34 CFR §§ , , (e) Participate in Regular Ed Curriculum – concerns what the student learns (gen ed curriculum to maximum extend appropriate) Educational Placement

35 Type of special education supports– designates the type of support as described on the NOREP Educational Placement Amount of Special education Support – designates the amount of time student spends in the special education classroom as opposed to the regular education classroom

36 Location of students program– designates the school district, building. Required to explain why it is not their neighborhood school if that is the placement Educational Placement

37 Total # hrs child spends in the reg. classroom per day Penn Data Total # hrs in a typical school day Calculate by dividing # hrs in reg. classroom by # hrs in school day multiply by 100 Percentage – Hrs inside of Reg ed classroom LRE Category

38 For Children being educated outside regular school buildings – fill in this section, not previous (part A) Penn Data


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