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Overview of SW-PBIS Cohort 10 (2014-2016) Metro RIP (Regional Implementation Project) November 6, 2013 Shoreview Community Center T. J. Larson, MAT Barack.

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Presentation on theme: "Overview of SW-PBIS Cohort 10 (2014-2016) Metro RIP (Regional Implementation Project) November 6, 2013 Shoreview Community Center T. J. Larson, MAT Barack."— Presentation transcript:

1 Overview of SW-PBIS Cohort 10 ( ) Metro RIP (Regional Implementation Project) November 6, 2013 Shoreview Community Center T. J. Larson, MAT Barack & Michelle Obama Elementary School

2 My Story T. J. Larson Barack and Michelle Obama Elementary School

3 Purpose Provide an overview of Big Ideas of SW-PBIS SW-PBIS in MN What to expect from Cohort Participation Provide a summary of Costs & Benefits

4 BIG IDEAS School-wide PBIS (SW-PBIS)

5 Successful student behavior is linked to school environments that are effective, efficient and relevant

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7 SYSTEMS PRACTICES DATA OUTCOMES Supporting Staff Behavior Supporting Student Behavior Supporting Social Competence & Academic Achievement Supporting Decision Making 4 Integrated Elements Southern RIP-September 2010

8 Primary Prevention: School-/Classroom- Wide Systems for All Students, Staff, & Settings Secondary Prevention: Specialized Group Systems for Students with At-Risk Behavior Tertiary Prevention: Specialized Individualized Systems for Students with High-Risk Behavior ~80% of Students ~15% ~5% CONTINUUM OF SCHOOL-WIDE INSTRUCTIONAL & POSITIVE BEHAVIOR SUPPORT ALL SOME FEW

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10 Academic Continuum Behavior Continuum RTI Integrated Continuum

11 Classroom SWPBS Practices Non-classroom Family Student School-wide Smallest # Evidence-based Biggest, durable effect

12 Readiness agreements, prioritization, & investments 3-4 year implementation commitment Local capacity for training, coordination, coaching, & evaluation Systems for implementation integrity

13 Behavioral Capacity Priority & Status Data-based Decision Making Communications Administrator Team Administrator Specialized Support Student Community Non-Teaching Teaching Family Representation Start with Team that “Works.” Team-led Process

14 Measurable & justifiable outcomes On-going data-based decision making Evidence-based practices Systems ensuring durable, high fidelity of implementation SW-PBIS Messages

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16 PBIS in Minnesota

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18 M-RIP Schools currently in training: 61 MN Schools currently in training OR trained in MN SW-PBIS: 430 School districts involved to date: 143 Students in SW-PBIS: 180,000 + *As of May 2013

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20 Scaling Up MN PBIS 1000 schools 750 schools 500 schools 250 schools 500 schools 750 schools 1000 schools

21 MN SW-PBIS Cohort Participation Costs and Benefits

22 Benefits for your School/District 2 years Cohort team training Positive workplace for staff Positive school culture Coaching/facilitation support at school, district, & regional/state levels Regular self-assessment & evaluation data Student data progress monitoring (SWIS) More time on teaching and less on reactive management Support for ALL students Team approach to solve school issues

23 Costs for Schools/Districts Sub fees Mileage Start-up costs in school Time commitment (training/team meetings/coach) Enthusiasm Administrative Buy-in Char Ryan, PBIS Coach, Metro RIP,

24 Benefits (costs provided by M-RIP) – Organized & sequenced team training 2+ yrs – Experienced SW-PBIS trainers $27,000 – SWIS (2 year paid subscription) $600 – Coaching support $2,500 – Networking PRICELESS! – Progress monitoring, evaluation $2,000 and fidelity measures – On-going technical assistance $2,000 – Total estimate* $34,100 * Does not include the costs associated with planning, coordinating, developing materials, locations costs for training.

25 Effective Social & Academic School Culture Common Vision/Values Common Language Common Experience RtI/ SWPBS

26 Outcomes Priceless

27 It’s about… Thoughtful selecting Implementing with fidelity Sustaining over time You

28 YEAR 1 OUTCOME OBJECTIVES Establish leadership team Establish staff agreements Build working knowledge & foundations of SW-PBS practices & systems Develop & begin implementation of individualized action plan for SW-PBS

29 \ Simple and Defined Positive SW expectations defined, taught, & encouraged

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32 Getting Started Steps 1. Establish leadership team 2. Develop statement of behavior purpose 3. Identify 3-5 positive behavior expectations 4. Develop procedures for teaching expectations 5. Develop procedures for teaching class-wide expectations 6. Develop continuum of encouraging student behavior 7. Develop continuum of discouraging violations 8. Develop data-based procedures for evaluating progress

33 Acknowledge & Recognize

34 OMMS Business Partner Ticket Date: ________________ Student Name __________________________________ For Demonstrating: Safety EthicsRespect (Circle the trait you observed) Comments: ___________________________________________ Authorized Signature: ____________________________________ Business Name: ________________________________________ Grand Junction CO 5/06

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36 Metro-RIP Contacts

37 Ready-SET-Go! (Data sources and using data)

38 Goals To provide overview of data requirements for SW-PBIS implementation To summarize readiness steps related to building data

39 Meaningful Data must be Useful Efficient Continuously available Accurate

40 Essential Data Tools Three things for you to know & remember that you will measure regularly, early, often Progress Fidelity Outcomes

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42 Good News!! The tools are ready & we will train you to monitor your team’s progress to monitor fidelity to SWPBIS practices to measure your outcomes

43 PBIS Data Tools… Team Implementation Checklist – TIC Self-Assessment Survey - SAS School-wide Evaluation Tool - SET Office Discipline Referrals – ODR – 3 of these tools are on 1 website!

44 Implementation & Fidelity Tools

45 Student Outcome Data Office Discipline Referral Data (ODR) 1-For efficiently planning interventions (Core Data Reports) 2-For measuring student outcomes When you use your own Student Information System you will be required to report ODR data to Wilder Research

46 Student Outcome Data - ODRs “Core Data Reports” You will need to choose in your application: your School Information System OR Schoolwide Information System (SWIS)

47 Regular Predictable Schedule for example

48 AND

49 MN Recommended Evaluation

50 Summary of Data You will use it early and often You will need to identify the team member responsible for obtaining, reporting and coordinating your team’s data You will need to identify your district’s PBIS Assessment Coordinator You will need to decide whether to use SWIS If you use your own SIF (do not use SWIS) you will prepare to report your ODRs to Wilder If you do not use SWIS you must be able to generate comparable data reports. Your ODR data system must be in place and operational by December 13, 2013

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