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The Future of Dual Credit. What is College? A degree or credential beyond the high school level, including:  Bachelors degree programs and beyond  Apprenticeships.

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Presentation on theme: "The Future of Dual Credit. What is College? A degree or credential beyond the high school level, including:  Bachelors degree programs and beyond  Apprenticeships."— Presentation transcript:

1 The Future of Dual Credit

2 What is College? A degree or credential beyond the high school level, including:  Bachelors degree programs and beyond  Apprenticeships  Certificates  Associates degree programs

3 What is College Access? Assistance to encourage and help individuals successfully complete education beyond high school

4 Attained a PS Education Require a PS Education Why College Access?

5 45% Why College Access? 60% Source: Help Wanted: Projections of Jobs and Education Requirements through 2018

6 The Challenge

7 Highest college dropout rate The College Commission on Access, Admissions, and Success in Higher Education

8 The Challenge Declining college completion rate The College Commission on Access, Admissions, and Success in Higher Education

9 The Challenge Present course - 40% drops to 29% by 2025 The College Commission on Access, Admissions, and Success in Higher Education

10 The Challenge

11 College information in middle schools College information in middle schools Rigor in high school curricula Rigor in high school curricula Alignment between high school and college requirements Alignment between high school and college requirements Confusing application and financial aid Confusing application and financial aid College information in middle schools College information in middle schools Rigor in high school curricula Rigor in high school curricula Alignment between high school and college requirements Alignment between high school and college requirements Confusing application and financial aid Confusing application and financial aid The College Commission on Access, Admissions, and Success in Higher Education

12 Insufficient need-based financial aid Insufficient need-based financial aid Failure to give sufficient priority to teacher prep programs Failure to give sufficient priority to teacher prep programs Failure to address high rates of college attrition Failure to address high rates of college attrition Poverty Poverty Insufficient need-based financial aid Insufficient need-based financial aid Failure to give sufficient priority to teacher prep programs Failure to give sufficient priority to teacher prep programs Failure to address high rates of college attrition Failure to address high rates of college attrition Poverty Poverty The College Commission on Access, Admissions, and Success in Higher Education

13 Completion Rates by Income College Graduates by Age 26 Young People from High Income Families 60% Young People from Low Income Families 7% Source: Tom Mortenson, Research Seminar on Public Policy Analysis of Opportunity for Post Secondary, 1997

14 Family Incomes of Families with School-Age Children Source: American Community Survey

15 Idaho Need-Based Aid State Need-Based Grants per Student, State Need-Based Grant Dollars per Undergraduate Student Washington$756 California$509 Colorado$283 New Mexico$278 Oregon$255 Nevada$196 Montana$124 Utah$53 North Dakota$50 Arizona$37 Alaska$33 Idaho$17 Hawaii$10 Wyoming$7 South Dakota$0 *Among WICHE states Idaho$17

16 What about Idaho? Idaho’s high school graduation rate is high College going rate is low Idaho postsecondary retention rates are last in the nation at 62.4% Source: National Center for Education Management Systems (NCHEMS)

17 Simply Stated

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22 Impact of Education on Income Idaho

23 Enhances Individual Income Some College – 19% higher Associate degree – 28% higher BS degree – 61% higher

24 What should we do to affect change in college access and success? How do we get there?

25 The Board Goal 60%by2020

26 Current Direction Policy Complete College Idaho  Success  Remediation  On-time  Aid to Students  Common Metrics

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28 College Access Challenge Grant Foster partnerships Increase college-going rate Focus on low-income students

29 College Access Challenge Grant Increase awareness Conduct outreach activities FAFSA completion Provide need-based aid Professional development

30 College Access Challenge Grant Provide need-based grant aid Increase student access Foster statewide educational collaboration Provide professional development opportunities

31 College Access Challenge Grant Advanced Opportunities  Dual Credit  Tech Prep  Advanced Placement

32 College Access Challenge Grant Advanced Opportunities

33 College Access Challenge Grant Statewide FAFSA Completion Event

34 College Access Challenge Grant College Access Network  Network of key stakeholders  Accomplish 60% goal  Promote College Access & Success  Develop Strategies

35 College Access Challenge Grant Professional Development  Comprehensive Counselor Training Initiative  Secondary Audiences  College Admission Counselors  Financial Aid Administrators  Teachers as Advisors  Principals

36 College Access Challenge Grant Comprehensive Counselor Training Initiative  Using Data to Guide Academic Planning  College/Postsecondary Choice  Guiding Parents and Students Through the Complexities of Financial Aid  Preparing for College Admission Tests  College Admissions: Application Process

37 Common Core State Standards

38 Technology in the Classroom

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