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Annual Title I Meeting | 2014-2015 Prepared by: BCSD Family Engagement Team Rice Elementary School October 21, 2014 Janice Sharpe, Ed.S, Principal Greg.

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Presentation on theme: "Annual Title I Meeting | 2014-2015 Prepared by: BCSD Family Engagement Team Rice Elementary School October 21, 2014 Janice Sharpe, Ed.S, Principal Greg."— Presentation transcript:

1 Annual Title I Meeting | Prepared by: BCSD Family Engagement Team Rice Elementary School October 21, 2014 Janice Sharpe, Ed.S, Principal Greg Milner, Assistant Principal

2 Title I Annual Meeting | What is Title I? Title I Requirements 2.Possible Benefits of Title I Title I Parental Involvement Budget 3.Common Core Georgia Performance Standards (CCGPS)/College and Career Ready Performance Index (CCPRI) Georgia Milestones Test Georgia Student Growth Model 4.School Classifications Flexible Learning Program 5.Parental Involvement 2 Overview

3 Section 3 Section 4 Section 2 Section 5 Title I Annual Meeting | What is Title I? Section 1

4 Section 3 Section 4 Section 2 Section 5 Title I Annual Meeting | What is Title I? Section 1 Title I was enacted in 1965 under the Elementary and Secondary Act. It is the largest Federal Assistance Program for our nation’s schools. Title I provides federal funds through Georgia Department of Education to schools with at least 40% of the student population receiving free and reduced meals.

5 Section 3 Section 4 Section 2 Section 5 Title I Annual Meeting | What is Title I? Section 1 Title I is to ensure that all children have a fair, equal, and significant opportunity to obtain a high-quality education and meet and exceed state standards. The goal is to provide a high-quality education for every child, so the program provides extra help to students who need it most.

6 Section 3 Section 4 Section 2 Section 5 Title I Annual Meeting | Section 1 Title I Requirements All teachers must be highly qualified in the core subjects they teach. Parents have the right to know the qualifications of the teachers. Proven, research based instructional methods must be utilized in the classrooms.

7 Section 3 Section 4 Section 1 Section 5 Title I Annual Meeting | Benefits of Title I Funds Section 2

8 Title I Annual Meeting | Title I School Budget As a parent of a child who receives Title I services in our school, you have the right to give input about how Title I Parental Involvement Money is spent.

9 Section 3 Section 4 Section 1 Section 5 Title I Annual Meeting | Benefits of Title I Funds Section 2 Hiring additional teachers and other support staff to reduce class size. Purchasing supplemental instructional materials and educational programs. Conducting parent activities and workshops focusing on content academic areas. Providing professional development for teachers and staff.

10 Section 2 Section 4 Section 1 Section 5 Title I Annual Meeting | Section 3 Common Core Georgia Performance Standards (CCGPS) College and Career Ready Performance Index (CCPRI)

11 Title I Annual Meeting | CCGPS The CCGPS outlines grade- level student expectations and core subjects. The CCPRI is the state accountability method used to measure school performance. CCPRI

12 Title I Annual Meeting | Our District’s Elementary School 2013 CCRPI Score: 66.3 Our School’s 2013 CCRPI Score: 49.7

13 Title I Annual Meeting |

14 Title I Annual Meeting | “Academic achievement only tells part of the story. The addition of student growth tells a more complete story about the academic performance of students.”

15 Section 2 Section 3 Section 1 Section 5 Title I Annual Meeting | School Classification & Flexible Learning Program Section 4

16 Reward Schools Highest-Performing Reward School Five percent of Title I schools in Georgia. Highest performance for the “All Students” group over three years. High schools with the highest graduation rates. High-Progress Reward School Ten percent of Georgia Title I schools. Highest progress in performance for the “All Students” group over three years. High schools that are making the most progress in increasing graduation rates. Title I Annual Meeting |

17 Reward Schools Highest-Performing Reward School Five percent of Title I schools in Georgia. Highest performance for the “All Students” group over three years. High schools with the highest graduation rates. High-Progress Reward School Ten percent of Georgia Title I schools. Highest progress in performance for the “All Students” group over three years. High schools that are making the most progress in increasing graduation rates. Title I Annual Meeting |

18 Priority Schools Title I Annual Meeting | There are three ways to be identified: School Improvement Grant School (SIG), Graduation rate lower than 60% for the past two years, or Lack of progress on student achievement for the past three years in a row.

19 Focus Schools Title I Annual Meeting | There are two ways to be identified: Graduation rate lower than 60% for the past two years, or Largest in-school achievement gap between the highest achieving subgroup of students and the lowest achieving subgroup of students.

20 Alert Schools Title I Annual Meeting | There are three ways to be identified: Low graduation rates, Low achievement in a particular student subgroup (such as English Learners or Special Education), or Low achievement in a particular subject content area (such as math or science).

21 Title I Annual Meeting | Our School’s Classification: No Designation!

22 Section 2 Section 3 Section 1 Section 5 Title I Annual Meeting | Flexible Learning Program Section 4 The Flexible Learning Program (FLP) is a supplemental academic intervention that allows Bibb County School District the flexibility in designing an extended learning program to meet the needs of students with the greatest academic need.

23 Title I Annual Meeting | Flexible Learning Program FLP is a supplemental academic intervention that is required for Priority, Focus, and Alert Schools, (where applicable). FLP is for all eligible students in the school. FLP services may not be limited to a specific grade level(s) or a specific subgroup of students (students with disabilities, ELLs, females, white students, etc.).

24 Title I Annual Meeting | Flexible Learning Program FLP Allows districts to design and provide supplemental extended learning opportunities to eligible students based on Federal Rank Order Is designed to improve the academic achievement of individual students SES Required the use of outside providers approved by GaDOE to provide free tutoring to eligible students based on Federal Rank Order Was designed to improve the academic achievement of individual students

25 Title I Annual Meeting | Flexible Learning Program

26 Title I Annual Meeting | FLP Federal Rank Order Student in a school offering FLP Most Academically At-Risk AND Free and Reduced, Student with Disabilities, or English Learner FLP Rank Order I FLP Rank Order II Other Most Academically At-Risk Students FLP Rank Order III Students who are NOT Most Academically At-Risk

27 Title I Annual Meeting | FLP Federal Rank Order

28 Title I Annual Meeting | FLP Federal Rank Order

29 Title I Annual Meeting | FLP Federal Rank Order

30 Title I Annual Meeting | New for FLP

31 Title I Annual Meeting | New for FLP For all schools not implementing the FLP through either specials/activity classes, connections classes, or an extended school day offering, such schools must offer two of these opportunities for all students to access FLP: o Before School o Intercession o After School o Summer Session o Other

32 Title I Annual Meeting | FLP Funding May not be used to: Provide incentives/rewards for students. Provide field trips. Provide credit recovery activities. Provide initial credit in any course. Provide homework help. Provide enrichment activities. Provide attendance for time missed. Provide interventions related to student behavior/conduct. Pay for teachers to attend conferences.

33 Section 2 Section 3 Section 1 Section 4 Title I Annual Meeting | Parental Involvement Section 5

34 Section 2 Section 3 Section 1 Section 4 Title I Annual Meeting | Parental Involvement Section 5 As mandated by the Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965 (ESEA), schools and districts must ensure that strong strategies are in place to: 1) Build capacity to involve parents/stakeholders in an effective partnership with the school; and 2) Share and support high student academic achievement.

35 Title I Annual Meeting | Parental Involvement Develop a relationship with your child’s teacher. Support your child’s academic skills by providing reinforcement at home. Actively serve on advisory teams, school councils, parent leadership teams, and parent councils.

36 Title I Annual Meeting | Parental Involvement Participate in the school’s needs assessment surveys to determine parental involvement needs and goals. Attend parent training workshops and school conferences. Assist with the development and review of the Schoolwide Improvement Plan.

37 Title I Annual Meeting | Parental Involvement Involve yourself with the development and review of the District and School Parental Involvement Plan and Policy, School-Parent Compact, FLP and the District’s Comprehensive Improvement Plan. Receive a description of the school’s curriculum, information on student’s progress on academic assessments, and guidance on the State’s academic content standards and assessments. Collaborate with planning parental involvement activities.

38 Parental Involvement Policy & School-Parent Compact Parental Involvement Plan & School Compact

39 Questions Title I Annual Meeting |

40 School Contact Information: Vicki Dent Family Engagement Facilitator Facebook: Rice Elementary Parental Involvement

41 District Contact Information: Family Engagement Program (FEP) (478) or (478) Lottie Hayes, FEP Coordinator, Hutchings Academy Pamela Richardson, FEP Specialist, Howard/Westside Zone Makeba Rogers, FEP Specialist, Central/Southwest Zone Dawn Scott, FEP Specialist, Northeast/Rutland Zone Flexible Learning Program (FLP) (478) Joanna Gittens-Summerow, Title I Education Specialist/FLP


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