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H OW A CADEMIES W ORK CPA vs CvPA: Academy Requirements/Assurances All Aspects of Industry Worksheet.

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Presentation on theme: "H OW A CADEMIES W ORK CPA vs CvPA: Academy Requirements/Assurances All Aspects of Industry Worksheet."— Presentation transcript:

1 H OW A CADEMIES W ORK CPA vs CvPA: Academy Requirements/Assurances All Aspects of Industry Worksheet

2 B UDGETS Spend time reviewing Budget slides from Day1 and give time for academy review of their own budgets.

3 CPA VS. C V PA: A CADEMY R EQUIREMENTS AND A SSURANCES Funding source is really the only difference It is the district’s intention to run all academies equally

4 CPA (AND) C V PA A SSURANCES 100 percent match of direct and in-kind support provided by the district. 100 percent match in the form of direct and in-kind support provided by participating companies or other private sector organizations. Funds provided by the Program shall be used only for the development, operation, and support of CPAs. An assurance that each academy will be established as a “school-within-a-school.” Academy teachers shall work as a team in planning, teaching, and troubleshooting program activities. Classes in the academy program shall be limited to academy students. Each participating academy shall establish an advisory committee.

5 CPA (AND) C V PA A SSURANCES Assurance that each Academy student will be provided with the following: Instruction in at least three academic subjects each regular school term that prepares the student for a regular high school diploma. These subjects should contribute to an understanding of the career field of the academy. A “laboratory class” related to the academy’s career field. A class schedule that limits the attendance to the classes required in paragraphs (1) and (2) to pupils of the academy. Whenever possible, these classes should be block scheduled in a cluster to provide flexibility to academy teachers. During the twelfth grade, the number of academic classes may vary. A mentor from the business community during the pupil’s eleventh grade year. An internship or paid job related to the academy’s career field or work experience to improve employment skills, during the summer following the eleventh grade. A student who must attend summer school for purposes of completing graduation requirements is exempt from this paragraph. Additional motivational activities with private sector involvement to encourage academic and career preparation.

6 C AREER T ECHNICAL S TUDENT O RGANIZATIONS (CTSO S ) DECA: An Association of Marketing Students California DECA is a student organization whose program of leadership and personal development is designed specifically for students interested in marketing, management and entrepreneurship. FHA-HERO is the pre-professional organization for Home Economics Careers and Technology education students in grades Future Business Leaders of America (FBLA) FBLA is a student organization for student leaders preparing for careers in business. Future Farmers of America (FFA) FFA is a national student organization for agriculture education students in grades Health Occupations Students of America (HOSA) A student organization whose mission is to promote career opportunities in health care and to enhance the delivery of quality health care to all people. SkillsUSA is a national student organization targeted at industrial and technical education programs, but includes activities for most industry sectors.

7 S PEND 15 MINUTES EXPLORING THE CTSO S AND FINDING ONE THAT YOU WILL BEGIN IMPLEMENTING FOR EITHER OR E- MAIL THE CTSO THAT YOUR ACADEMY WILL PARTICIPATE IN AND WHEN YOUR IMPLEMENTATION YEAR WILL BE.

8 A LL A SPECTS OF THE I NDUSTRY

9 Hard Skills vs. Soft Skills Incorporating both of these into the student’s 4 years of high school.

10 H ARD S KILLS Hard skills are specific and can be easily taught, such as being able to read or type a letter. They represent the minimum skills necessary to do a job and are the first screen employers use to weed out applicants who are obviously not qualified for the position at hand.

11 S OFT S KILLS Soft skills are more elusive and intangible. An example might be a bedside manner, a pleasant voice or a cooperative spirit. Leadership, creativity and the ability to teach and learn are all considered soft skills and they are really the meat of what an employer is looking for in a job applicant.

12 A LL A SPECTS OF THE I NDUSTRY PLANNING MANAGEMENT FINANCE TECHNICAL AND PRODUCTION SKILLS UNDERLYING PRINCIPLES OF TECHNOLOGY LABOR COMMUNITY HEALTH, SAFETY, AND ENVIRONMENT


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