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Individual Academic and Career Plan Resource Project Developed for the Ohio Department of Education by by.

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Presentation on theme: "Individual Academic and Career Plan Resource Project Developed for the Ohio Department of Education by by."— Presentation transcript:

1 Individual Academic and Career Plan Resource Project Developed for the Ohio Department of Education by by

2 IACP Resource Project Development Team Ann Jordan, CPTD Career Development Manager, Great Oaks Career Campuses Doug Haskell, Director of Professional Development, Economics Center, University of Cincinnati Diana Haskell, IACP Resource Project Manager

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4 IACP Resource Project Primary purposes of the project… Bridge academic planning for success and career planning for success.

5 IACP Resource Project Primary purposes of the project… Provide better access to existing and new career resources for students, educators, and parents.

6 IACP Resource Project Primary purposes of the project… Assist in transitions from middle grades to high school and high school to post-secondary options.

7 IACP Resource Project IACP Project Outcomes Web sites linked to or another ODE web site Web-based resources for parents, educators, students: How to Use the IACP Resource Career planning for success resources Academic planning for success resources Research, resources and articles

8 IACP Resource Project IACP Project Outcomes Training in strategies for writing resources bridging academic content areas and career planning Professional development and project input for Career Councils Professional development to launch IACP Resource Project Professional development, as requested

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10 IACP Resource Project Project Parameters Create useable resources for students, educators, and parents Provide meaningful links that bridge academic planning for success and career planning for success Establish clear correlations to the Ohio Academic Content Standards of language arts, math, science, social studies, and technology

11 IACP Resource Project Project Parameters Quality resources over quantity Each page is personalized Provide needed accommodations for students with special needs on educator pages

12 IACP Resource Project Project Parameters Web resources will be updated March 2008 and September 2008 to verify existing pages and add new links. New links will be easily identified

13 IACP Resource Project IACP Research Team Members Diana Haskell IACP Resource Project Manager IACP Resource Project Manager Douglas Haskell Economics Center Coordinator Economics Center Coordinator Ann Jordan Project researcher/writer for Parent IACP materials & resources, Member of content writing team, Print materials for Parents Project researcher/writer for Parent IACP materials & resources, Member of content writing team, Print materials for Parents Martha Kleinfelter Project researcher/writer for Educator IACP materials & resources Project researcher/writer for Educator IACP materials & resources Sandra Coleman Project researcher/writer for Student IACP materials & resources Project researcher/writer for Student IACP materials & resources

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15 IACP Resource Project Subject Area Content Writers Mathematics Yvonne Kaszubowski, Warren County Career Center Yvonne Kaszubowski, Warren County Career Center Janet Wilmoth, Warren County Career Center Janet Wilmoth, Warren County Career CenterScience Robin Frederick, Butler Tech Robin Frederick, Butler Tech Christina Terrill, Butler Tech Christina Terrill, Butler Tech Social Studies Beth Bronkar, C-Tec of Licking County Beth Bronkar, C-Tec of Licking County April Keys, Lakewood High School April Keys, Lakewood High School

16 IACP Resource Project Subject Area Content Writers Language Arts Marcia Helentjaris, Tri Star Career Compact Marcia Helentjaris, Tri Star Career Compact Julie Schosker, Celina Schools Julie Schosker, Celina SchoolsTechnology ▪ Ann Jordan, Great Oaks Career Campuses ▪ Ann Jordan, Great Oaks Career Campuses ▪ Jane Storace, Great Oaks Career Campuses ▪ Jane Storace, Great Oaks Career Campuses Special Needs ▪ Angie Robine, Great Oaks Career Campuses ▪ Angie Robine, Great Oaks Career Campuses

17 IACP Resource Project Technical Assistance Parent Guides design and production Web site organization and technical assistance

18 IACP Resource Project Web-Based Guide Components Student, Educator and Parent Guides Activities Content areas, grade levels, links to Ohio Academic Content Standards, support for special needs students included in Educator Guides Content areas, grade levels, links to Ohio Academic Content Standards, support for special needs students included in Educator Guides Resources, Articles and Research Parent Guides for Middle Grade and High School Parents in PDF format

19 IACP Resource Project How To Use Guide 1. Select Educator, Parent or Student 2. Select Level: middle grades or high school 2. Select Level: middle grades or high school 3. Select an Academic Content Area: Language Arts; Mathematics; Science; Social Studies; Technology 4. Select Activities for online activities, problems, games and investigations 5. Select Resources for online articles, research, and data sites

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21 IACP Resource Project Individual Academic and Career Plan Online Resources Target User: High School Students Content Area: Technology Use: Explore and research many careers in the construction industry This site is: Construct My Future Associated Equipment Distributors

22 IACP Resource Project On this site you will find: Information describing many construction careers. You will also find amazing construction projects, such as the Empire State Building and the Panama Canal. You can check out current jobs, explore education after high school, and look into scholarships. You can use this site to: Investigate the variety of construction career opportunities in your interest areas. Look into fascinating construction projects around the world. Read this year’s newsletter/magazine that focuses on the variety of construction careers. You can explore education after high school, look at current job possibilities, and investigate scholarships.

23 IACP Resource Project Individual Academic and Career Plan Online Resources Target User: Algebra I, Educators Content Area: Mathematics Purpose: Students experience the research method an engineer uses by examining the effects of multiple variables on an outcome. This site is: Students as Researchers: An Inclined Plane Activity NCTM: Illuminations, 2003,

24 IACP Resource Project On this site you will find: Materials; Objectives; Instructional plans; Student handouts; Extensions; Resources Math Academic Content Standard Standard: Measurement Benchmark – Grades 8 – 10; E, F Benchmark – Grades 8 – 10; E, F You can use this site to: Engineering can be part of your Algebra class. How do these simple Algebra concepts support Engineering Careers? What are some of the Engineering careers that I can get my students excited about when they experience success with these Algebra practices? Engineers don’t just work on the railroad or in the factory. There are thousands of different types of jobs in this area. Check out the supplemental web site to bring this to life for your students.

25 IACP Resource Project When working with students with disabilities provide them with the data collection forms and examples of graphs indicative of the problems presented. Additional modifications include telling the student the number of measurements needed for this activity. This site bridges academic planning for success and career planning for success: Before introducing this activity, discuss the range of engineering careers possible. Use the supplemental web site to do this or have them explore and discover an assigned number of engineering careers and present them to the class. As a follow-up to this classroom activity, have the students apply how the particular types of engineers would use the major concepts introduced in this lesson, e.g. mass, length, incline, and time, to produce a product or design a system in their particular area of engineering. Do this individually or in groups. As a follow-up to this classroom activity, have the students apply how the particular types of engineers would use the major concepts introduced in this lesson, e.g. mass, length, incline, and time, to produce a product or design a system in their particular area of engineering. Do this individually or in groups.

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27 IACP Resource Project Individual Academic and Career Plan Online Resources Target User: High School Students Purpose: Career Exploration This site is: The Ultimate Road Trip to Career Success, New York State Dept. of Labor, On this site, you will find: Where to start? Which industries are growing? How do you qualify for and get a job? Does an education pay? You will find information and resources to help you make career decisions.

28 IACP Resource Project You can use this site to: Review the career clusters, the different types of occupations with a possible Career Plan of Study for post secondary studies. Connect to America’s Career Resource Network, to learn how addition education can pay in specific high growth industries. “College graduates age 25 and over earn nearly twice as much as workers who stopped with a high school diploma.”

29 IACP Resource Project Unemployment and earnings for full-time wage and salary workers aged 25 and older. Source: U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics 2004

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31 IACP Resource Project Individual Academic and Career Plan Online Resources Target User: Parents – Middle Grade Students Content Area: Science Purpose: Career Exploration Science This site is: The Fun Works: For Careers You Never Knew Existed National Science Foundation, December 2006

32 IACP Resource Project On this site you will find: This Web site is about careers. Not just the interesting ones other people have, but the ones your teen might be interested in. Don't know where to start? Well, grab your teen to dive right in and:  EXPLORE many different areas, not just the ones that seem obvious.  THINK about what you enjoy. See where it leads you.  EXPERIENCE lots of ideas.

33 IACP Resource Project You can use this site to: You help your teen use this site to take a quiz to help them figure out an exciting career they might be interested in and to help them know what classes they should take in school that will prepare them for this career. After discovering their interests, the site will guide your teen to specific careers to gather additional information for their career investigations. On this site, you can assist your teen in selecting specific topics that they might also be interested in that contain cool facts about many different careers, specifically science and technology. You may want to ask your teen what types of classes they enjoy in school to help guide them in their decision making. You and your teen can also play games such as Skull Adventure, The Art of Crime Detection, and Virtual Body to help both of you gain additional career knowledge.

34 IACP Resource Project This site bridges academic planning for success and career planning for success: As your middle grade teen starts to prepare for high school course selection, this site will be helpful in that planning process by having your teen focus on personal interests. This site also helps see the importance that academic selection and success will have on future career choices.

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36 IACP Resource Project Individual Academic and Career Plan Research and Resources Research and Resources Target User: High School Educators Purpose: Research The Relationship between Career Development and Educational Development: A Selected Review of the Literature Blustein, Boston College, Concludes that there is research support for the idea that students who understand the connection between school and career “will be better prepared psychologically to engage fully in their educational lives.”

37 IACP Resource Project Individual Academic and Career Plan Research and Resources Research and Resources Target User: Parents – High School Students Purpose: Resource Book You Don't Really Know Me: Why Mothers and Daughters Fight, and How Both Can Win by Terri Apter, 2004 ISBN: ; Hardcover or Paperback, 256 pages; Price: $24.95 or $13.95

38 IACP Resource Project The author believes the often turbulent relationship between mothers and their teen daughters is not inevitable and can be improved. Drawing upon numerous interviews with adolescent girls and their mothers, Apter concludes that younger girls often try to emulate their mothers while older ones want to distance themselves from their mothers and not be "like them." Yet, the author stresses, ongoing interaction between mother and daughter is key. The challenge for moms is to avoid the endless cycle of arguments and frustrating conversations and try to be seen by their daughters as more responsive. Apter offers a number of strategies to address common adolescent issues, such as complaints of a lack of freedom, concerns over physical appearance, and irritability. Her advice is sound: mothers should make an effort to listen to their daughters without passing judgment, either verbally or with physical expressions; and they shouldn't shout or argue but instead wait for their daughters to calm down before having a conversation. Real-life conversations will help readers identify with many of the situations.

39 IACP Resource Project Individual Academic and Career Plan Research and Resources Research and Resources Target User: High School Educators Purpose: Resource Book Does This Line Ever Move? Everyday Applications of Operations Research ISBN: | 144 pp. | Softcover $28.95 Kenneth R. ChelstKenneth R. Chelst and Thomas G. Edwards Thomas G. Edwards Kenneth R. ChelstThomas G. Edwards 144 pages | Grade 9–College Teach Mathematics with Business and Manufacturing Problems


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