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Harrisonburg City Public Schools FY2016 Proposed Operational and School Nutrition Budgets March 3, 2015 Presented by Scott Kizner, Ph.D. Investing in the.

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Presentation on theme: "Harrisonburg City Public Schools FY2016 Proposed Operational and School Nutrition Budgets March 3, 2015 Presented by Scott Kizner, Ph.D. Investing in the."— Presentation transcript:

1 Harrisonburg City Public Schools FY2016 Proposed Operational and School Nutrition Budgets March 3, 2015 Presented by Scott Kizner, Ph.D. Investing in the Future of Harrisonburg City Harrisonburg City Schools…A place where learning has no limits and together we work for the success of all.

2 LEARNING We believe learning is the heart and soul of what we do and that all students will learn. EQUITY We believe each and every student has gifts and talents that will be recognized, valued, nurtured, and celebrated. EXCELLENCE We believe in setting high expectations for students and adults in attitude, behavior, progress, and achievement. TOGETHER We believe in meaningful collaboration with each other, parents, students, and the community. FORWARD We believe in continuous improvement through innovation, taking risks, solving problems, and a sense of humor. Our Budget is Aligned with Our Mission and Core Beliefs 2

3 3 Budget Goals Goal 1 Promote outstanding achievement, high standards and expectations for learning Goal 2 Promote the best practices to recruit, retain and engage our workforce Goal 3 Promote the involvement and enhance the professional development for all staff Goal 4 Promote student personal growth so that each can become a responsible contributing citizen Goal 5 Promote community support and involvement in the schools Goal 6 Promote organizational efficiency and protection of assets

4 4 Equity and excellence drives our daily decisions Budget is flexible to meet unanticipated or new priority needs High expectations for learning and investing in personnel are essential for continuous improvement Not everything can be funded and not everything can be funded at current levels New needs require us to “abandon” some past priorities Our enrollment continues to increase (2-4%) Diverse needs of our students are a driving budget focus Key Points

5 5 Greatest AMO gains are expected for English Language Learners (ELL), Economically Disadvantaged and Students with Disabilities Harrisonburg City Public Schools ELL and Economically Disadvantaged student population is significantly higher than the state average ELL State Average = 10.07%; ELL HCPS average = 34.16% F/R Lunch State Average = 40.04%; F/R Lunch HCPS average = 71.12% College and Career Readiness is an expectation for ALL students The “Whole Child” is our focus Key Points

6 6 Teachers and staff receiving state and national awards On-time graduation has improved to above the state requirement Harrisonburg High School listed as one of the best high schools for advanced placement instruction and results Harrisonburg High School ranked 26 out of the best high schools in Virginia according to Niche Rankings Winner of the Wells Fargo Scholastic Cup four years in a row Expansion of STEM instruction and fine arts academies Accomplishments

7 7 Expansion of college and university partnerships Continuation of Blue Ridge Scholars Degree program Expansion of dual language programs Career experience program implemented at HHS Expansion of CTE HS courses including Teach for Tomorrow Parent and community learning workshops Expansion and upgrades of instructional technology So many more…. Accomplishments

8 8 Growth and facility limitations Accelerated AMO requirements “Newcomer” eligible students have increased significantly Prepare students for k school readiness Meeting the social and emotional needs of our students Older students entering our schools with no or very few credits Attracting and retaining exceptional staff to meet the diverse needs of our students Health insurance and VRS increases Funding revenue uncertainties New mandates and laws Future Challenges

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10 10 Expansion of high school STEM offerings Expansion Middle School AVID programs Expansion of elementary dual immersion programs Middle School dual language program Expansion of instructional technology programs Expansion of digital reading program at Spotswood Community partnerships for after school programming Development of a comprehensive high school apprenticeship, internship, and mentoring program Creating additional leadership experiences for staff University and Foundation support for professional development New Opportunities for 2015-2016

11 11 Budgeted ADM for FY16 is 5,400. VA DOE currently funding on 9/30/14 adjusted ADM of 5,255 (current budget built on 5115 ADM) Assumes 2% salary increases for all employees and an additional 1% increase for instructional assistants $767,520 Additional payroll taxes and VRS contributions associated with proposed salary increase $154,407 State revenues are based on the General Assembly Amendments to the Governor’s budget on 2/26/15 Revenues reflect a $2,161,540 increase in State revenues based on increased ADM Budget Notes

12 12 Assumes 12% health insurance increase and insurance adjustment: $930,689 Assumes health design changes to employer contributions for health insurance premiums: $77,000 Assumes a.44% reduction in VRS contributions for professional staff members totaling ($22,004) Original new non-personnel requests totaled $2,374,575 Assumes an addition of $1,090,812 in non-personal funds Budget Notes

13 13 Original new personnel requests totaled $2,227,860 for 41 new FTE and extended contracts Assumes an increase of 12 new positions and reduction of 5 current staff for a net total of 7 new positions totaling $528,108. Budget Notes

14 14 Assumes an additional $1,166,992 in the City appropriation. Assumes an additional $198,000 in local recovered costs from E-Rate reimbursement. The budget development process compares expenditures and revenues to the approved 2014- 2015 budget, which does not include supplemental appropriations. Budget Notes

15 1.5 high school teaching positions 1 shared guidance counselor position 2 ESL teaching positions 2 middle school teaching positions 1 alternative education teacher 1 middle school teaching assistant 1 elementary grade-level teacher 1 community services board counselor.5 division-wide computer technician 1 division-wide reading specialist Not replacing 5 FTE resignations/retirements Overall net gain of 7 FTE new positions Personnel Requests - 12 FTE(Tier 7) 15

16 Capital Additions/Replacements (furniture, trailers)85,000 Student Transportation Costs 108,630 Increases for insurance and legal fees 45,000 Utility cost increases 60,750 Technology expansion/replacement 350,000 Instruction and after school opportunities90,000 Additional costs for maintenance18,000 Professional development10,000 Band Instruments9,000 Division assessment5,000 Alternative education costs16,000 Non-Personnel Increases – Tier 7 16

17 Summer school programming16,000 Athletic programs13,000 Social/emotional outreach29,000 Division-wide support17,235 Instructional programming46,690 School based requests45,147 Shenandoah Valley Regional Program for SPED250,000 There were decreases in MTC ($30,000) and textbooks ($55,700). Non-Personnel Increases – Tier 7 17

18 Health insurance increases930,689 Health insurance plan adjustments77,000 2% pay increase747,735 Additional 1% increase for TA’s19,785 Increased VRS and FICA154,407 New positions (12)693,369 Personnel reductions/savings (5 positions)(165,261) Less employer contribution to VRS(22,004) Non-personnel requests1,090,812 TOTAL BUDGET INCREASE3,526,532 Budget Increases – Tier 7 18

19 Function Approved FY15 Proposed FY16 Dollar Change Percent Change % of Total Instruction48,749,93651,349,2762,599,3405.33%77.07% Admin, Attend, Health 3,665,4313,842,286176,8554.82%5.77% Pupil Trans.3,253,2493,404,998151,7494.66%5.11% Operation & Maint4,811,4185,059,494248,0765.16%7.59% Technology2,617,7542,968,266350,51213.39%4.46% 63,097,78866,624,3203,526,5325.59%100.00% 19 Expenditures by Function – Tier 7 19

20 20 Expenditures by Function – Tier 7 20

21 21 FY 2015 Appropriated63,097,788 FY 2016 Original Request (Tier 1)69,554,373 Increase6,456,585 Percent Increase10.23% FY 2015 Appropriated63,097,788 FY 2016 Requested (Tier 7)66,624,320 Increase$3,526,532 Percent Increase5.59% Expenditure Process 21

22 22 Expenditure Increases – Tier 7 22

23 23 Revenues by Source – Tier 7 23

24 Budgeted K-12 Local Per Pupil Expenditure 24

25 Budgeted City Appropriation (percentage of total budget) 25

26 Budgeted City Appropriation (dollars) 26

27 27 FY 2016 Proposed School Nutrition Budget Presented by Scott R. Kizner, Ph.D.

28 28 Assumes a 10 cents per meal lunch price increase. Data reflects increase in revenues from federal sources due to increased number of students receiving free or reduced meals. Assumes a 2% pay increase for all employees as well as an additional 1% increase for nutrition assistants. Budget Notes

29 29 FY 2015 Approved FY 2016 Proposed State75,00078,000 Federal2,617,0002,777,300 Meal Receipts and Rebates577,593615,234 TOTAL3,269,5933,470,534 Revenues by Source

30 30 FY 2015 Approved FY 2016 Proposed Food Service3,254,5933,449,034 Technology15,00021,500 TOTAL3,269,5933,470,534 Expenditures by Function

31 31 FY 2014 Approved FY 2015 Proposed Personnel895,298996,915 Employee Svcs (benefits)425,395499,219 Purchased Services60,00075,000 Other Charges8,90010,900 Food and Supplies1,815,0001,820,500 Capital Outlay65,00068,000 TOTAL3,269,5933,470,534 Expenditures by Object

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