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Toolkit Series from the Office of Migrant Education Webinar: SDP Toolkit August 16, 2012.

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Presentation on theme: "Toolkit Series from the Office of Migrant Education Webinar: SDP Toolkit August 16, 2012."— Presentation transcript:

1 Toolkit Series from the Office of Migrant Education Webinar: SDP Toolkit August 16, 2012

2  Comprehensive Needs Assessment (CNA) Toolkit  Service Delivery Plan (SDP) Toolkit  Program Evaluation Toolkit

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4  Second in a series of three documents  Purpose is to provide recommendations for ways that state directors can plan effective services for migrant children and youth  Guides in the development of a coherent and aligned plan

5  Aligns with Federal statute and Guidance on service delivery planning  Provides a customizable step-by-step approach  Provides planning tools and examples from other SDPs  Web-based: State directors can read the entire Toolkit or click on only needed sections  Includes tips for small states

6  Convene a Planning Team  Conduct face-to-face or virtual meetings  Sample agendas included  Considerations for Small States  Identify a small group of key stakeholders whom you can contact on an individual basis for input  Conduct focus groups at conferences where stakeholders, such as parents or local project coordinators, are likely to attend

7 Measurable Program Outcomes: the results the MEP hopes to achieve through the provision of services Measurable Program Outcomes (MPOs) define:  Which students will participate  What will happen in the program  What is expected to happen as a result of the program  In what time frame this will occur

8  Is there a specific time frame?  Do you know which migrant students are involved?  Do you know what MEP services will be provided?  Is the change quantified?

9 In SY and each year afterwards [established time frame], the number of out-of- school migrant youth who accumulate three or more credits needed for high school graduation or complete a GED preparatory course [specific, quantifiable, for whom] through participation in site-based instructional services [as a result of what services] will increase by 10 per cent [quantifiable result].

10 1. What is the purpose of a Service Delivery Plan? 2. What are some alternative ways to make the process participatory? 3. What are the key components of a strong Measurable Program Outcome? Please dial *1 on your telephone keypad or type your feedback into the questions pane to provide a brief response to any of the above questions.

11  Section A: Introduction & Overview  Section B: Overview of Statutes, Regulations, and Non-Regulatory Guidance  Section C: Targeting Services for Special Migrant Populations  Section D: Planning the Process  Section E: Required Sections of the SDP  Section F: Other Sections to Include in the SDP  Section G: Ensuring Implementation and Accountability in Local Programs  Section H: Looking Forward  Section I: Writing the Plan

12 1. Performance targets 2. Needs assessment 3. Service delivery strategies 4. Measurable Program Outcomes 5. Evaluation Plan

13 GOAL AREA: READING AND LANGUAGE ARTS State Performance Target The number of students who attain proficiency in reading and language arts/math will increase by at least five percentage points each year until all students attain proficiency. Concern Statement We are concerned that migrant students do not receive sufficient instructional time to achieve proficiency in reading/language arts due to their high mobility and school absences. Data Summary In grades 3, 8, and 11, the percentage of migrant students attaining proficient or advanced in reading/language arts was 73.2% (for PFS students, the percentage was 66.4%) compared to the range for all students of 86.7%. Need Statement In grades 3, 8, and 11, the percentage of migrant students attaining proficient or advanced in reading/language arts needs to increase by 13.5% for all migrant students (20.3% for PFS students).

14 Need Statement In grades 3, 8, and 11, the percentage of migrant students attaining proficient or advanced in reading/language arts needs to increase by 13.5% for all migrant students (20.3% for PFS students). Strategy Each year beginning in 2013, local projects will provide opportunities for migrant students identified as PFS to participate in at least 60 hours of instructional time in reading/language arts beyond the school day through supplemental activities, such as after school or summer programs. Strategy 22.1 Local projects will tailor supplemental reading/language arts instruction for PFS students based on results of an initial developmental reading assessment administered upon enrollment in a supplemental instructional reading/language arts program.

15 Strategy Each year beginning in 2013, local projects will provide opportunities for migrant students identified as PFS to participate in at least 60 hours of instructional time in reading/language arts beyond the school day through supplemental activities, such as after school or summer programs. Measurable Program Outcome 1.1 Ninety percent of PFS students will participate in at least 60 hours of supplemental instruction in reading/language arts each year. Strategy Local projects will tailor supplemental reading/language arts instruction for PFS students based on results of an initial developmental reading assessment administered upon enrollment in a supplemental instructional reading/language arts program. Measurable Program Outcome 2.1 The reading scale scores of each PFS student who receives 60 or more hours of supplemental instruction will increase by at least 5%.

16 Strategy Each year beginning in 2013, local projects will provide opportunities for migrant students identified as PFS to participate in at least 60 hours of instructional time in reading/language arts beyond the school day through supplemental activities, such as after school or summer programs. Measurable Program Outcome 1.1 Ninety percent of PFS students will participate in at least 60 hours of supplemental instruction in reading/language arts each year. Evaluation Questions for Program Results 1.1 What percentage of PFS students received at least 60 hours of supplemental instruction in reading/language arts this year? Evaluation Questions for Program Implementation 1.2 What percentage of local projects were able to provide supplemental reading/language arts instruction beyond the school day for 90% of migrant students identified as PFS? 1.3 What is the mean (or median) percentage of PFS migrant students who received supplemental reading/language arts instruction beyond the school day through local projects? 1.4 How did local projects that had a 90% participation rate of PFS students in supplemental reading/language arts instruction beyond the school day remove barriers to or facilitate participation?

17 1. Why is logic model thinking useful in program planning (“if-then” logic)? 2. What are the five required components of a Service Delivery Plan? 3. What purpose does an alignment chart serve? Please dial *1 on your telephone keypad or type your feedback into the questions pane to provide a brief response to any of the above questions.

18  Local projects are the level at which the bulk of direct services occur for migrant students The Toolkit recommends a section on Local Implementation  Involving local project directors in the SDP process  Communication  Listserv  Quarterly conference calls or webinars  Site visits

19  Technical assistance  Training at conferences  Responding to customized requests  Developing an implementation handbook  Supporting new project directors  Setting expectations for SDP implementation in the project application  Project monitoring

20 The Toolkit recommends including a section on:  Communicating the plan to stakeholders (who needs to know and why)  Overcoming resistance  Revisiting and revising the plan – formative data and emerging issues  Building partnerships

21 1. What are three key strategies for ensuring local implementation and accountability? 2. How can the local project application be used to reinforce SDP implementation? 3. What are three strategies for keeping the plan a “living document?” Please dial *1 on your telephone keypad or type your feedback into the questions pane to provide a brief response to any of the above questions.

22  Link to a draft of the Service Delivery Plan Toolkit will be sent to you in a follow up after the webinar, along with a link to the webinar evaluation survey  Finalized document will be available on the RESULTS website  Questions can be directed to Irene Harwarth:


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