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Department of Education (DOE) Request for Public Input on Budget 2007 Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education.

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Presentation on theme: "Department of Education (DOE) Request for Public Input on Budget 2007 Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education."— Presentation transcript:

1 Department of Education (DOE) Request for Public Input on Budget 2007 Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

2 2 Focus on Students: One - Six - Three One Vision Six General Learner Outcomes Three Student Priorities

3 3 Vision of the Public School Graduate Realize their goals and aspirations Have attitudes, knowledge and skills to contribute positively to and compete in a global society Exercise the rights and responsibilities of citizenship Pursue post-secondary education or careers without need for remediation All public school graduates will: DOE Strategic Plan, page 1 Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

4 4 General Learner Outcomes Responsible for one’s own learning Work well with others Engage in complex thinking and problem solving Recognize quality performance and produce quality products Communicate effectively Use a variety of technologies effectively and ethically DOE Strategic Plan, page 1 Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

5 5 Student Priorities Act 238 (2000)/Act 51 (2004) Achievement Civic Responsibility Safety and Well-being Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

6 6 Number of Public Schools Total284 Elementary *180 Middle/Intermediate *42 High *33 Charter27 Special2 Complex Areas15 * Each summarized level includes multi-level schools where the lowest grade is represented. Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

7 7 Official Student Enrollment Count GeneralCharterTotal % 173,5565,678179, % General Education K-6 grades86,1733,10989,282 50% 7-8 grades22,7761,01023,786 13% 9-12 grades45,9961,14047,136 26% Special Education K-6 grades7, ,101 5% 7-8 grades3, ,266 2% 9-12 grades7, ,663 4% Fall 2006

8 8 DOE supports fair allocations of budgets to schools for all students The Weighted Student Formula (WSF) is a way to allocate funds to schools based on student educational needs… WSF does not address adequacy of funding (it’s not the size of the pie [limited resources], but how to slice the pie fairly).

9 9 What do we mean by Fair? 1.Schools with similar students should get a similar amount of funds. 2.Schools with students who have a harder time becoming proficient should get more funds to support their efforts.

10 10 Percent of Students with Special Needs 2006 Totals may not be exactly 100% due to rounding Over 50% of our students require more resources!

11 11 Hawaii State Assessment Data for Reading Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

12 12 Hawaii State Assessment Data for Math Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

13 What is the current DOE Budget?

14 14 DOE Operating Budget FY per Act 51/SLH 2004 (excludes Debt Service) 73% Spent by Principals 23% State level Central Services 2% Instructional Support 2% State/Complex Area Administration Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

15 15 DOE Operating Budget FY per Act 51/SLH 2004 (excludes Debt Service) Weighted Student Formula $0.47 Special Education $0.13 Categorical General/ Fed Fund Programs $0.12 Centralized SPED & Related Svcs $0.11 Food Service, Student Transportation, Utilities, Work-order R & M $0.10 Adult Education & A+ $0.02 Instructional Support $0.02 State & Complex Area $0.02 $0.73 Expended by Principals Special & Trust Funds $0.01 $0.23 Centrally Expended for Schools Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

16 16 Total FY Operating Budget (excludes Debt Service) Description$ Amount% Weighted Student Formula (WSF)$897,061,99447 Special Education teachers, EAs252,779,81213 Categorical Gen/Fed Fund Programs253,870,34512 Special & Trust Funds17,520,9241 Centralized SPED Services221,107,52011 Food, Bus, Utilities, R&M199,845,51510 Adult Ed & A+32,979,4352 Instructional Support37,561,9882 State/Complex Admin48,597,5962 TOTAL$1,961,325,129100% Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

17 17 What are centralized services for special education students? Diagnostic services School-Based Behavioral Health, psychologists Autism services Therapy (occupational therapy, physical therapy, speech language therapy) Extended school year Article VI Inclusion teachers Hawaii Center for the Deaf & Blind Jefferson Orthopedic School

18 18 What are centralized services for special education students? Transition Services Therapeutic placements Instruction for pregnant adolescents Home/hospital instruction Special Olympics Section 504 compliance - barrier removal Complaints Management

19 19 DOE Centralized Services –Paying electricity bills and other utilities –Network infrastructure support/development –School food services –Student transportation –Diagnostic services for SPED services qualification –Personnel hiring, recruitment, and recordkeeping –Workers compensation –Unemployment benefits administration –Financial accounting and reporting –IT development, implementation, operations –Litigation support Autism, school based behavioral health, etc. Special education provision and recordkeeping Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

20 20 DOE Statewide Responsibilities –Strategic Planning –Student Achievement Standards Development –Budget Consolidation –Teacher Certification –Hawaii State Assessments –Policy Development –Internal Audit –Compliance with US DOE and State Regulations –Federal Reporting Requirements –Inter-governmental relationship management Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

21 21 Over the past years, the DOE Budget has increased primarily due to the following: The pass-through of employee fringe benefits and debt service Services to special needs students Transfers of programs from other state agencies Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

22 22 A significant portion of these pass-through costs came from Budget and Finance Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

23 23 Special Education also expanded in compliance with the Felix Consent Decree Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

24 24 Most recently, several programs were transferred to DOE from other state agencies Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

25 25 Fringe Benefits, Debt Service and Special Education Account for $1 Billion of the Increase in DOE Budget Over the Past 30 Years This is almost 50% of our Operating Budget!

26 26 Two Types of Budgets Operating Budget Capital Improvement Program (CIP) Budget

27 Operating Budget Request Fiscal Biennium Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

28 28 Operating Budget Process Board of Education sets the final priorities Priorities are based on the Board’s and the Department’s Visions, Strategic Plan, public input, and such mandates as: –No Child Left Behind Act –Individuals with Disabilities Education Improvement Act of 2004 –Sustaining special education services –Reinventing Education Act of 2004 (Act 51/SLH 2004) Board of Education sets the final priorities Priorities are based on the Board’s and the Department’s Visions, Strategic Plan, public input, and such mandates as: –No Child Left Behind Act –Individuals with Disabilities Education Improvement Act of 2004 –Sustaining special education services –Reinventing Education Act of 2004 (Act 51/SLH 2004) Copyright © 2007 Hawaii State Department of Education

29 29 Simplified Budget Overview (begins February, ends June) DOE and Public Input Board of Education Governor LegislatureFinal BudgetGovernor

30 30 Total DOE Operating Budget: Governor’s and Board’s Request ($ millions) Grand Total – BOE Request --- $ 2,386.1 $ 2,420.8 FY FY FY General Funds $ 1,867.3 $ 1,980.0 $ 2,009.4 Special Funds Federal Funds Trust Funds Interdept Transfer Funds Revolving Funds Subtotal – Current Budget $ 2, Grand Total – Gov Request --- $ 2,313.1 $ 2,344.7

31 31 Board of Education General Fund Budget Request Compared to Governor’s Budget FY (Excluding Fixed Costs) ($ millions) BOE-Approved Budget Requests BOE Request Governor’s Budget Difference Shortfalls $ 32.1 $ 18.7 $ 13.4 Weighted Student Formula NCLB / Restructuring / School Redesign Other Student Needs Infrastructure / Technology Equipment / Facilities Enrollment 4.0 (0.2) 4.2 Risk Management Recurring Items in Act 160/ Continuation of Specific Appropriations Transfers 5.7 (0.2) 5.9 Total $ $ 53.7 $ 71.7

32 32 Board of Education General Fund Budget Request Compared to Governor’s Budget FY (Excluding Fixed Costs) ($ millions) BOE-Approved Budget Requests BOE Request Governor’s Budget Difference Shortfalls $ 39.1 $ 23.7 $ 15.4 Weighted Student Formula NCLB / Restructuring / School Redesign Other Student Needs Infrastructure / Technology Equipment / Facilities Enrollment 4.0 (0.2) 4.2 Risk Management Recurring Items in Act 160/ Continuation of Specific Appropriations Transfers 5.7 (0.2) 5.9 Total $ $ 58.0 $ 74.7

33 Capital Improvement Program (CIP) Budget Request Fiscal Biennium

34 34 School Building Improvements (Major R&M) – Total Backlog Delink w/ DAGS

35 35 Whole School Renovation Project Eighteen Month Project is on schedule!

36 36 Capital Improvement Program (CIP) Process of Obtaining Input Input gathered from many sources: –School level personnel –DOE administrators –Community organizations (Neighborhood boards, PTSA, etc.) –Enrollment projections –Classroom capacity data

37 37 Capital Improvement Program (CIP) Prioritization Matrix Classroom space is becoming a critical factor in supporting growing communities as well as an influx of special education and behavioral health professionals at the school level. Prioritization Process Health and Safety Classroom Capacity Support Facility Projects State / District Improvements Program Needs

38 38 Capital Improvement Program (CIP) FY Budget Request Highlights* * Board approved 34 projects (14 line item plus 20 lump sum areas), totaling $397.7 million. **Other projects include projects such as ADA improvements, asbestos and lead removal, noise/heat abatement, telecommunications, and new facilities at existing schools.

39 39 Board of Education Request Compared to Governor’s Request Capital Improvement Program (CIP) FY ($ millions)

40 40 Board of Education Request Compared to Executive Request Capital Improvement Program (CIP) FY ($ millions)

41 41 Request for Public Input for FY Budget Process Operating Budget Capital Improvement Program (CIP)

42 42 Public Input Will Be Considered Board of Education must weigh priorities statewide Consideration will be given to the items raised at Community Meetings or through other communications

43 43 What do you think are the Top Five areas of highest need? Early Education (Pre-school Readiness to Learn) Reading/Comprehension Math Skills/Application Job/Career Preparation Smaller Class Size Teachers Textbooks for All Classes

44 44 Computers for All Students/Teachers Classroom Supplies School Safety Classroom Environment Restroom Environment Buildings and Campus Well-maintained and Functional Other Needs What do you think are the Top Five areas of highest need?

45 45 What’s Paid With WSF? General instruction services, including instruction for students who are gifted and talented, and/or who speak English as a second language, such as classroom instruction, classroom supplies, textbooks, computers, software, and functions formerly called “IRA, PINS, CORE” School-level management and supervision School administrative and clerical functions, office equipment, office supplies, telephone bills (continued on the next page)

46 46 What’s Paid With WSF? (continued) Instructional support functions such as library services and library books Student body activities such as coordination services, organization membership, intramurals, student exhibits and fairs Services that enhance parent involvement and reflect the specific needs of students and their families (continued on the next page)

47 47 What’s Paid With WSF? (continued) Student support such as coordination of student services, transition for students entering kindergarten, and transition for students with disabilities exiting high school Cleaning and maintenance of school buildings and grounds, minor repairs, supplies Safety and security functions on school campuses

48 48 What is in Categorical General Fund Programs? Vocational Education Athletics At-Risk Programs (ALCs) Student conference, state student council Athletics (ADs, coaches, medics, trainers, supplies, transportation) Learning Centers JROTC Hawaiian Language Immersion Program Hawaiian Studies (continued on the next page)

49 49 What is in Categorical General Fund Programs? (continued) Environmental Education (Keakealani, Kokee) Space Education (Challenger Center, teacher for Onizuka Memorial Space Museum) Equipment/texts/furniture for new schools and new classroom buildings, school libraries Night security Substitute clerks, security attendants, custodians (continued on next page)

50 50 What is in Categorical General Fund Programs? (continued) School Assessment Liaisons (SALs) Administrative Services Assistants (ASAs) In-school suspension Workers Compensation Unemployment Insurance Standards resource development and accountability reports, data, analysis Private agency projects (e.g. Read-to-Me, Frank Delima, Pacific and Asian Affairs Council, others)

51 51 What is in Categorical Federal Fund Programs? Substitute teachers Vocational Education Driver safety Coordinated school health program Advanced Placement Fee Payment NCLB Titles I, II, III, IV, V, VI Learn & Serve America Education of Native Hawaiians

52 52 Want More Information on Your School’s Budget? mySchool link on DOE website:

53 53 Contact Information for Public Input to the Budget Phone: (voice mail) Fax: Website: Last Day of Public Input for FY Budget: May 31, 2007

54 54 Mailing Address for Public Input to the Budget Address:Attn: Public Input to the Budget Department of Education Budget Office P.O. Box 2360 Honolulu, Hawaii Last Day of Public Input for FY Budget: May 31, 2007

55 55 Questions? Mahalo!


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