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1 0 Career and Technical Education Update Virginia Department of Education September 25, 2014 2014 VACTEA Annual Conference.

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1 1 0 Career and Technical Education Update Virginia Department of Education September 25, VACTEA Annual Conference

2 RESTRUCTURING FOR THE VIRGINIA DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION Main Missions: – Monitoring and Compliance – Identify and disseminate “best practices” – Research and development/innovation Agency will operate in two main branches – Finance and Operations – Instruction Career and Technical Education will be included in the Division of Instruction 1

3 Career and Technical Education in Virginia ACCOMPLISHMENTS 2

4 CURRICULUM AND INSTRUCTION CTE curriculum in Virginia is reviewed on a 3-to-5 year cycle. Revisions are guided by rigor, relevance, and labor market data to create quality programs that prepare students for the future. A typical year would involve state staff and CTE resource center staff in 60 to 80 business and teacher review sessions. Sessions may be face-to-face, electronic and/or virtual (remote), or a combination. 3

5 CURRICULUM AND INSTRUCTION CTE Application Processing System (CTEAPS) We Need Your Help!!! The process for obtaining teachers for curriculum review teams is CTEAPS – a Web-based application through SSWS. Access information and directions from MEMO # Nominations for Career and Technical Education Curriculum Review Committees Nominations for Career and Technical Education Curriculum Review Committees Business technical panel participants are not obtained through CTEAPS. Please provide those contacts directly to the appropriate curriculum specialist. 4

6 CURRICULUM AND INSTRUCTION Across-the-board resources Infusion Units (available on VERSO)  Green Building  Cyber Security and Cyber Forensics  Entrepreneurship  Customer Service Career resources, including “R U Ready” CTSO Handbooks and other resources Advisory committee resources Work-based learning resources Miscellaneous instructional resources 5

7 CURRICULUM AND INSTRUCTION Strategic Review of Work-Based Learning Methods 6 Strategic review and analysis Guidelines and Handbook Development, 2014 Training via video streaming late spring, 2014 Face-to-face training of cooperative education coordinators in July, 2014 Work-based learning presentations--professional association conferences, summer, 2014 Implementation school year Website: based_learning/index.shtml

8 Virginia’s Best Practices Career Clusters Initiative—Instructional and Professional Resources Cluster videos are available on various cluster pages on the VDOE Web site. Other videos are available as follows: – Program Pages – Microsoft IT Academy Page – Governor’s STEM Academies and Governor’s Health Sciences Academies Pages – Economics and Personal Finance Page Good Resource on Career Clusters: Video streaming Session #4—use for local professional development inistration/training/index.shtml 7

9 8

10 Career Clusters and Academic and Career Plans of Study; Virginia’s Best Practices PowerPoint Developing Academic and Career Plans of Study R U “College and Career” Ready? Magazine Virginia Education Wizard Virginia Career View Children’s Engineering Journal Career Planning Guide Trailblazers Know How Virginia National Career Clusters Framework Virginia’s Best Practices Career Clusters Initiative—Instructional and Professional Resources 9

11 GOVERNOR’S INITIATIVES Microsoft IT Academy Through funding provided by the General Assembly, the Commonwealth of Virginia is in the fourth year of the Microsoft IT Academy (MITA) program partnership for high schools. The Microsoft IT Academy concept was developed to bridge the gap between education and the real-world by providing students with the IT skills they’ll need for college and a career in today’s technology-centered job market. Virginia students earned 10,656 Microsoft certifications in the school year. Master Level MOS certifications will be recognized at the end of the presentation. 10

12 GOVERNOR’S INITIATIVES Microsoft IT Academy Microsoft IT Academy provides: – access to appealing resources that students need to expand their life skills and enhance their employment opportunities. – Site licenses for each high school/CTE center with unlimited access to IT Academy-related certification examinations as well as the testing training materials and practice examinations. – Support for the registration and administration of certification testing with inclusion on a hosted collaboration secure site. – Webinar Series: Second Tuesday every month, September, 2014 – June, 2015 – Recorded online Learning 11

13 Where are the 364 IT Academy program High Schools in Virginia? 12

14 Virginia IT Academy Website 13

15 Goal: Microsoft Technology Associate (MTA) Certification In Year 4 implementation, students should strive for MTA Microsoft Technology Associate (MTA) was designed specifically for high school students as a recommended entry point into IT certification and job preparation. MTA curriculum and certification allows students to take their first step toward a career in technology. MTA is an industry-recognized certification for those pursuing a career path in IT infrastructure, database design, or software development using Microsoft technologies. 14

16 Economics and Personal Finance Resources Resources available at s_personal_finance/resources/index.shtml – Custom textbooks and textbooks with online components aligned to Economics and Personal Finance SOL Governor’s Challenge for Economics and Personal Finance—in fourth year Governor’s Challenge for Economics and Personal Finance—in fourth year 6120 and 6121 being considered for revision this year. 15

17 Economics and Personal Finance Course Options To satisfy the graduation requirement: 36 Weeks Options Economics and Personal Finance (6120), 36 weeks– currently available – Frameworks available for CTE and for History and Social Science Virtual Virginia Economics and Personal Finance— entire course or hybrid 16

18 Economics and Personal Finance Course Options (Continued) To satisfy the requirement: 18-week options – Finance 6121, 18 weeks — available, AND – Economics 2801, 18 weeks — available with expanded endorsements, OR – IB and AP Economics Other courses that are aligned with the Economics and Personal Finance Standards of Learning 17

19 Economics and Personal Finance Teaching Endorsements – Agricultural Education—Endorsement Code 8000 – Business and Information Technology—Endorsement Codes 6000, 6100, 6500, 6600, 6900 – Family and Consumer Sciences—Endorsement Codes 8200, 8210, 8220 – History and Social Science—Endorsement Codes 2700, 2800 – Marketing –Endorsement Codes 8100, 8120, 8140 – Mathematics—Endorsement Codes 3100, 3110, 3120,

20 Economics and Personal Finance Working In Support of Education (W!SE) - Board Approved Credential Teacher Results 19 TOTALPASSFAIL % % % % % Totals %

21 Economics and Personal Finance Working In Support of Education (W!SE) - Board Approved Credential Student Results 20 YEARTOTALPASSFAIL 20102,4412, % 20114,0043, % 20125,3254,2771,04880% ,776 13,1163,66078% ,20841,28110,92779% Totals79,60563,12916,47679%

22 Economics and Personal Finance Successes 21 Virginia is one of seven states to receive an “A” in a national study of state efforts to produce financially literate high school graduates. In an announcement at the New York Stock Exchange of the 100 best W!SE schools teaching financial literacy, 29 were Virginia schools with one in the top 10 and six in the top 30.

23 LEGISLATION RELATED TO Automotive Technology Program Certification HB 1493 SUMMARY provides that where there is a national industry certification for career and technical education instructional personnel and programs for automotive technology, the Board of Education must make such certification a mandatory part of the career and technical education program. HB 1108 modified the bill’s effective date to 07/01/2013. NOTES: The program is National Automotive Technicians Education Foundation (NATEF) Accredited and the instructor is Automotive Service Excellence (ASE) Certified. Electude is the online Automotive Training Software 22

24 LEGISLATION RELATED TO Automotive Technology Program Certification – Last year for offering Automotive Maintenance Course – Automotive Servicing Courses merged into Automotive Technology Courses Automotive Technology courses aligned with 2012 NATEF Standards The Automotive courses effective beginning : – Automotive Technology I (8506) – Automotive Technology II (8507) – Automotive Technology III (8508) Note: Waivers are not available for programs not NATEF accredited for the school year. 23

25 Status of Automotive Technology Programs Status of Virginia’s 97 Automotive Technology Programs as of September 18, 2014, are as follows: 6 school divisions have a cooperative agreement with the local NATEF accredited community colleges for their high school students to take the Automotive Technology Program on the community college campus; 70 high school programs are NATEF accredited; 12 programs in various stages of the approval process; and 9 programs have not indicated any recent work toward recertification. 24

26 LEGISLATION RELATED TO Graduation Requirements Effective with the 7th-grade class of All schools shall begin development of a personal Academic and Career Plan for each seventh-grade year. Effective with the 9th-grade class of Both the standard and the advanced studies diploma shall prepare students for post-secondary education and career readiness. Both the standard and the advanced studies diplomas must provide for the successful completion of one virtual course, which may be a noncredit-bearing course. The standard diploma shall include a requirement to earn a Board of Education approved career and technical education credential. 25

27 Technical Assistance for Plans of Study (POS) and Academic and Career Plans (ACP) Guidelines for Academic and Career Plans- tation/guidelines_academic_career_plans.pdf Technical Assistance Document- career_plan.shtml Career Clusters and Sample Plans of Study- r_clusters/index.shtml r_clusters/index.shtml Plans of Study and Academic and Career Plans are interchangeable 26

28 LEGISLATION RELATED TO Graduation Requirements Beginning with first-time ninth grade students in the school year, students pursuing the Standard Diploma shall include a requirement to earn a career and technical education credential that has been approved the Board. Reference Code of Virginia, § :4 (D)(2) 27

29 LEGISLATION RELATED TO CTE Teachers Seeking INITIAL Licensure Effective July 1, 2014, HB1054 provides that in establishing course and credit requirements for a high school diploma, the Board shall consider all computer science course credits earned by students to be science course credits, mathematics course credits, or career and technical education credit. The Board of Education is required to develop guidelines addressing how computer science courses can satisfy graduation requirements. 28

30 LEGISLATION RELATED TO Graduation Requirements Beginning July 1, 2014, every teacher seeking an initial licensure with an endorsement in the area of career and technical education shall have an industry certification credential in the area in which the teacher seeks endorsement. References Code of Virginia, § A.,D.6 Superintendent’s Memorandum: (4/25/14) Superintendent’s Memorandum: (6/6/14) 29

31 RECOGNITION Students CTSO National Participation/Recognition: DECA—35 national awards FBLA—24 national awards FCCLA—57 national awards; 1 national officer FEA–1 national award; 1 national officer FFA—128 national awards; 1 national officer HOSA—6 national awards SkillsUSA—7 national awards; 2 national officers TSA—31 national awards 30

32 RECOGNITION Teachers National Board for Professional Teaching Standards Virginia has 2,891 National Board Certified Teachers Of those, 107 are identified as Career and Technical Education teachers As of March 25,

33 RECOGNITION Creating Excellence Awards Program Tentative Schedule Virginia’s Career and Technical Education’s Creating Excellence Awards recognize exemplary secondary and postsecondary programs, advisory committees, and business and industry partnerships. – March 13, 2015 Completion of local judging – March 20, 2015 Submission of local school division winners to VDOE – April 9, 2015 Completion of regional/state judging – May 1, 2015 Notification of regional award winners by VDOE – June 11, 2015 Awards luncheon Questions should be addressed to Helen Fuqua at or Look for the final dates and the application packet via a Superintendent’s Memorandum by the end of

34 RECOGNITION Virginia Governor’s CTE Exemplary Standards Awards Program The Virginia Career Education Foundation sponsors the Governor’s exemplary awards program for CTE based on rigorous criteria. The criteria and forms are located at Governor’s Awards Superintendents’ Memo Nomination Form 2015 Nomination and Application Instructions Standards-and-Indicators August 15, Nominations Due (see above for links to form and instructions) January 15, Documentation must be posted to Web site through TaskStream account (No paper documentation required or accepted) January – March - Documentation Review March - Site Visits April - Exemplary Programs Identified June - Awards Presented 33

35 PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT WorkshopsDateLocation Video-streaming sessionsJune 19, 2014 – March 19, career_technical/administration/training /index.shtml Microsoft IT Academy Series 11 a.m. EST Second Tuesday of every month, September, 2014 – June, 2015 Topics and registration available on ion/itacademy/Pages/webinars.as pxn/career_technical/ms_it_acade my/index.shtml ion/itacademy/Pages/webinars.as pxn/career_technical/ms_it_acade my/index.shtml Microsoft IT Academy Online Learning (Recorded) September 9, 5:30 p.m. EST September 16 at 4:30 p.m. EST September 25 at 5:30 p.m. EST Registration Link: https://www.livemeeting.com/lrs/ microsoft1/Registration.aspx?page Name=nc6jfkhc20l5d4mt https://www.livemeeting.com/lrs/ microsoft1/Registration.aspx?page Name=nc6jfkhc20l5d4mt VACTEA/ACTE Region 2 VACTEA—Sept. 24 – 26, 2014 ACTE Region 2—Sept. 26 – 28 Omni Hotel, Richmond 34

36 PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT WorkshopsDateLocation VACTE Professional Development Seminar January 22-23, 2015Hilton Garden Hotel, Richmond Creating Excellence Awards Program June, 2015Richmond CTE New Teacher Workshop (Note 50 new teachers trained in 2014) July, 2015Richmond OSHA 510 Training OSHA 500 Training Pre-VATIE conference training TBA July 29-31, 2015 in Roanoke NATEFPre-VATIE conference training TBA July 29-31, 2015 in Roanoke CTE Professional AssociationsJuly – August, 2015TBA - CTE Newsletters VACTEA ConferenceOctober,

37 Career and Technical Education in Virginia Planning, Administration, and Accountability 36

38 Governor’s Executive Order 23 August 13, 2014 The New Virginia Economy Workforce Initiative 1.Establish annual goals and identify opportunities to increase statewide attainment rates of credentials that align with employer needs. 2.Create seamless transitions for Virginia’s veterans by providing high quality education and workforce services that accelerate career opportunities. 3.Diversify the economy by providing workers with skills to meet new private sector needs, encouraging innovation through entrepreneurship, retooling regions for economic advancement, and educating Virginia’s workforce for the future. Source: https://governor.virginia.gov/executive-actions/executive-orders/eo-23-establishing-the- new-virginia-economy-workforce-initiative/ 37

39 Governor’s Executive Order 23 August 13, 2014 (cont.) The New Virginia Economy Workforce Initiative 4.Align workforce supply to current and anticipated employer demands by constructing career pathways and training solutions for the dislocated, underemployed, and future worker. Source: https://governor.virginia.gov/executive-actions/executive-orders/eo-23-establishing- the-new-virginia-economy-workforce-initiative/ 38

40 Governor’s Executive Order 23 August 13, 2014 (cont.) The New Virginia Economy Workforce Initiative Secondary Education Immediate Priority - 1.Establish annual goals and identify opportunities to increase statewide attainment rates of credentials that align with employer needs. Pathway to 50K – Virginia will set a goal of attaining 50,000 STEM-H credentials, licenses, apprenticeships, and associate degrees that meet the immediate workforce needs during Governor McAuliffe administration. Source: https://governor.virginia.gov/executive-actions/executive-orders/eo-23-establishing-the-new-virginia-economy-workforce- initiative/ 39

41 CTE Maximum Class Size 8VAC Maximum class size. Enrollments in career and technical education courses shall not exceed the number of individual work stations. Career and technical education laboratory classes that use equipment that has been identified by the U.S. Department of Labor for hazardous occupations shall be limited to a maximum of 20 students per laboratory. Career and technical education courses approved for students who are disadvantaged shall be limited to an average of 15 students per instructor per class period with no class being more than 18. Statutory Authority §§ and of the Code of Virginia. 40

42 CTE Maximum Class Size (cont.) 8VAC Maximum class size. Career and technical education courses approved for students with disabilities shall be limited to an average of 10 students per instructor per class period with no class being more than 12 or up to an average of 12 students per class period with no class being more than 15 where an instructional aide is provided. Statutory Authority §§ and of the Code of Virginia. 41

43 Student Safety 8VAC Student safety. Each career and technical education program shall include health and safety standards that are applicable to the operation of that program, which shall be made an integral part of program instruction. Each career and technical education program shall comply with the applicable federal and state laws and regulations related to health and safety. Statutory Authority §§ and of the Code of Virginia. 42

44 Types of Credentials The Virginia Board of Education has approved for student-selected verified credit 288 industry certification exams, licensures, and occupational competency assessments. The various credentials are defined as: Full Industry Certifications Pathway Industry Certification State Licensures Occupational Competency Assessments Source: 43

45 Virginia’s Credentialing Initiative 44

46 Virginia’s Credentialing Initiative 45

47 Total Number Test Takers 20,74234,75039,705 Total Number Test Takers Passed: 13,12221,31528,349 Total Test Takers Not Passed 7,62013,43511,356 Total Percentage Passing 63.26%61.33%71.40% Mean Score 74.94%74.33%76.96% Workplace Readiness Skills for the Commonwealth Examination Data Source: Career and Technical Education Consortium of States (Eighty two school divisions participated in 2012, 107 in 2013, and 109 in 2014.)

48 Enrollment Trends by Career Cluster - Unduplicated 47 Career Clusters Preliminary Agriculture, Food & Natural Resources11,80611,76811,597 11,82911,07611,571 Architecture and Construction10,0539,8849,817 9,5158,9789,104 Arts, Audio-Video Technology and Communication8,3828,75410,491 10,86311,46110,924 Business, Management and Administration48,64345,83045,168 42,57539,74637,386 Education and Training10,52610,4198,877 10,57912,7317,776 Finance3,2874,6455,627 4,25913,37831,345 Government and Public Administration5,6899,94011,291 11,66712,31712,922 Health Science6,3596,9686,967 6,9627,4949,388

49 Enrollment Trends by Career Cluster - Unduplicated (cont.) 48 Career Clusters Preliminary Hospitality and Tourism15,09715,63516,880 18,45919,11618,007 Human Services31,82734,56834,094 36,57239,94138,379 Information Technology32,95432,73130,775 29,69231,47129,686 Law, Public Safety and Security2,3913,4033,621 3,6244,1644,454 Manufacturing3,8033,9673,682 4,3544,7115,203 Marketing Sales and Service20,75218,95818,910 16,81316,92816,338 Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics34,59535,60737,361 38,24536,81736,691 Transportation, Distribution, and Logistics7,1597,3877,426 6,9476,7405,801 TOTAL253,323260,464262,584262,955277,069284,975

50 Enrollment Trends by Program Areas - Duplicated 49

51 Weldon Cooper Center - UVA CTE Completer Follow-up Survey Graduates Graduates Graduates Total Completers 41,32941,67740,757 Completer Responses 31,60332,04231,461 Statewide Response Rate 76.5%76.9%77.19%

52 Completer Follow-up Survey START EARLY Discuss the Student Completer Follow-up Survey with seniors during the fall semester 2014 Prepare your teachers for conducting the survey prior to March 2015 Review and use the Completer Survey results for continuous program improvement 51

53 Perkins IV Performance Standards Core Indicator Of Performance State Negotiated Level of Performance S1 - Academic Attainment: Reading- (English 11) 85% 66%69.00% 1S2 - Academic Attainment: Mathematics (Highest level) 61% 64%66.00% 2S1 - Technical Skills Attainment a. Student Competency Rate84% 87.00% b. Completers participating in Credentialing Tests 55% 58.00% c. Test Takers (Completers) Passing Credentialing Tests 75% 76%77.00% d. Completers Passing Credentialing Tests 35% 38.00% e. Completers Earning Advanced Studies Diploma or Passing a Credentialing Test 43% 46.00% 52

54 Perkins IV Performance Standards Core Indicator Of Performance State Negotiated Level of Performance S1 - Secondary School Completion 88% 91%93.00% 4S1 - Graduation Rate83% 86%89.00% 5S1 – Transition Rate from Secondary School 88% 90%91.00% 5S1 – Transition Rate from Secondary School Response Rate * 75% 75.00% 6S1 - Nontraditional Career Preparation Enrollment 25% 28%29.00% 6S2 - Nontraditional Career Preparation Completion 22% 25%25.50% * Validity threshold 53

55 54 Perkins IV Accountability Reports/Collection Core Indicator of PerformanceData Collection Source Academic Attainment 1S1 – English: Reading 1S2 – Mathematics (Highest level) Final Completer Demographics Report & Standard of Learning (SOL) Test Scores 2S1 - Technical Skills AttainmentFinal Completer Demographics Report & CTE Credential Collection 3S1 - Secondary School Completion Final Completer Demographics Report & Drop-out Report

56 55 Perkins IV Accountability Reports/Collection Core Indicator of PerformanceData Collection Source 4S1 - Student Graduation Rate (Advanced Studies, International Baccalaureate, or Standard Diploma) Final Completer Demographics Report 5S1 – Transition from Secondary School CTE Follow-Up Survey of Program Completers 6S1 - Nontraditional Career Preparation Enrollment Secondary Enrollment Demographics Form (MSC) 6S2 – Nontraditional Career Preparation Completion Final Completer Demographics Report

57 Perkins IV Federal Program Monitoring Review Follow-up*Initial Self-Assessment Schedule** Accomack Alexandria Arlington Buckingham Craig Dickenson Dinwiddie Franklin County Grayson Highland Middlesex Montgomery Northampton Northumberland Norton Pittsylvania Richmond City Roanoke City Sussex Waynesboro Williamsburg/James City Wise Amelia Appomattox Bland Bristol Caroline Carroll Clarke Colonial Heights Essex Fluvanna Giles Gloucester Goochland Lee Nottoway Poquoson Powhatan Roanoke County Salem Smyth Staunton Warren Albemarle Alleghany Bath Botetourt Charlotte Covington Cumberland Falls Church Fauquier Greene Harrisonburg Henrico Loudoun Lunenburg Manassas Park New Kent Prince George Prince William Rockingham Southampton Stafford Virginia Beach Buchanan Buena Vista Campbell Colonial Beach Floyd Henry King George King and Queen King William Mecklenburg Norfolk Patrick Portsmouth Prince Edward Radford Russell Spotsylvania Suffolk Tazewell West Point Winchester Amherst Bedford Brunswick Chesterfield Charles City Chesapeake Fairfax Franklin City Frederick Fredericksburg Greensville Hopewell Isle of Wight Lancaster Louisa Manassas City Petersburg Richmond County Scott Shenandoah Surry Westmoreland Augusta Charlottesville Culpeper Danville Galax Halifax Hampton Hanover Lynchburg Madison Martinsville Mathews Nelson Newport News Orange Page Pulaski Rappahannock Rockbridge Washington Wythe York *Follow-up Report due, if required ** Self-assessment due with CTE Local Plan (April 30, 2015)

58 State Funding for Selected CTE Programs School Year $1,500,000 – Governor’s Microsoft IT Academy Program and Industry Certifications for Students and Teachers $1,331,464 – Industry Certification Examinations, Licensure Tests and Occupational Competency Assessments $308,655 – Virginia’s Workplace Readiness Skills for the Commonwealth Examinations (may be used for any Board-approved industry certification preparation and testing) $298,021 – CTE Resource Center $100,000 – Career Pathways Program for additional Governor’s STEM Academies incentive planning grants ($5,000 each) and Governor’s Health Sciences Academies planning and implementation grants ($10,000 each) regions 57

59 Substantially Approvable Perkins Local Plan Title 34: Education, PART 76 - STATE-ADMINISTERED PROGRAMS, § ) – Requires local school division to submit its Perkins Local Plan application to the Virginia Department of Education in "substantially approvable form" in order to obligate Perkins funds. State may not authorize an applicant for a subgrant to obligate funds until the later of the following two dates: – Date that the State may begin to obligate funds under § (July 1, 2014); or – Date that the applicant submits its application to the State in substantially approvable form. 58

60 Federal Funding Carl D. Perkins Career and Technical Education Act of 2006 $23,634,248 - SY Title I Federal Funds 1.67% overall funding increase ($387,234) from SY Supts. Memo No dated March 28, 2014 Subject: Estimated State Allocations under the Carl D. Perkins Career and Technical Education Act of 2006 for July 1, 2014 through June 30, 2015 $17,075, secondary education funding for School Divisions $279, school division funding increase from SY

61 Supts. Memo No dated August 1, 2014 Subject: Career and Technical Education Equipment Allocations and Reimbursement Request Form for School Year $1,800,000 State Lottery Funding School Division and Regional Technical Center Allocations $2,000 Floor Allocation Enrollment-Based Allocation $3.18 per CTE student enrollment 100% Reimbursement of equipment expenditures, not to exceed approved allocation amount State Approved Recommended Equipment List for Career and Technical Education Programs State Equipment Funding 60

62 Power equipment used in the middle school should be light duty, table top, or portable (not commercial industrial equipment). Procurement and use of equipment for middle school courses in Agricultural Education, Family and Consumer Sciences, and Technology Education must be provided for instructional applications that do not require use of commercial industrial equipment. Any use of commercial industrial equipment in a middle school laboratory is for teacher demonstration purposes only. School divisions must take appropriate safeguards to ensure students satisfy all safety requirements before using any type of appropriate equipment and that only teachers have access to commercial industrial equipment. CTE Directors Memo No dated September 15, 2014 Middle School Equipment Funding 61

63 Supts. Memo No dated August 1, 2014 Subject: CTE Reimbursement for Industry Certification Examinations, Licensure Tests, and Occupational Competency Assessments Allocations and Reimbursement Forms for June 2014 and School Year $1,331,464 FY 2015 State Lottery Funding $2.27 per CTE student enrollment Funding for Student Credentialing Industry Certification Examinations Licensure Tests Occupational Competency Assessments (NOCTI) Certification Site Licenses 100% Reimbursement of exam costs, not to exceed approved allocation amount State Approved Industry Certification Examinations by the Board of Education State Industry Certification Examinations Funding 62

64 Supts. Memo No dated August 1, 2014 Subject: State Allocation for Workplace Readiness Skills for the Commonwealth and/or Other Industry Certification Assessments and Reimbursement Forms for June 2014 and School Year $308,655 FY 2015 State Funding $ per CTE student enrollment Provide support grants to the school divisions for standard diploma graduates. May be used for any Board-approved industry certification preparation and testing. Funding allocation based on school year enrollment data for students in secondary CTE courses. 100% Reimbursement of exam costs, not to exceed approved allocation amount State Workplace Readiness Skills for the Commonwealth Examinations Funding 63

65 CTEFR - VDOE Single Sign-On for Web Systems (SSWS) report application to allow school divisions and regional centers to directly submit the CTEFR actual expenditures for the prior school year (SY ) for: – Occupational Preparation Expenditures – State and Local Funds – Adult Education Expenditures – State and Local Funds CTEFR online SSWS report application has the same format and data entry requirements as the CTEFR spreadsheet file. NOTE: Supts Memo expected to be posted in mid-October Career and Technical Education Financial Report (CTEFR) for Fiscal Year 2014 (School Year )

66 Master Schedule Collection (MSC) and Student Enrollment Demographic Form (SEDF) 65

67 Student Record Collections (SRC) 66

68 CTE Credential Collection and Completer Follow-up Survey 67

69 Secondary Enrollment Demographic Form (SEDF) The SEDF report is submitted during fall and at the end of year through the Master Schedule Collection (MSC). SEDF data are used to determine the Standards of Quality (SOQ) add-on funding for CTE programs and to calculate nontraditional career preparation enrollment for accountability reporting. 68

70 Fall MSC Collection Window opens October 15, – Report is due by January 30, 2015 The End-of-Year MSC Collection will be used for the SEDF final reports. – MSC Full year enrollment counts by September 30, 2015 If you have questions, contact Mark Burnet, data specialist, Office of Career and Technical Education Services at or Secondary Enrollment Demographic Form (SEDF) (continued) 69

71 Master Schedule Collection (MSC) for CTE Regional Technical Centers (10) Governor’s STEM Academies (23) and Governor’s Health Sciences Academies (9) Reporting Requirements Student enrollment is reported using the MSC data collection by Reporting Divisions and CTE Regional Centers through the SSWS. Students who complete CTE programs in CTE Regional Centers, Governor’s STEM Academies and Governor’s Health Sciences Academies are reported by the responsible school division using EOY and Summer Student Record Collections. Validation of student data is the responsibility of the serving school. 70

72 CTE Regional Technical Centers will continue to send the MSC-IPAL regional center template for the MSC collections directly to VDOE for processing. Benefits: CTE Regional centers will not have to wait until all divisions have submitted in order to get their SEDF reports. – The school divisions will no longer need to report regional center enrollment information in the MSC data collection. CTE Regional Center will continue to review and validate SEDF reports as in prior years. 71 MSC procedures regarding the 10 CTE Regional Centers

73 Career and Technical Education Reporting System (CTERS) User’s Manual Available on the VDOE Web site: Manual Sections: Due Dates Perkins IV Performance Standards and Measures Accountability System Instructions and Procedures for Data Reporting Reference Tables in Appendices now include SCED codes 72

74 Career Pathway Codes The CTERS User’s Manual provides the reporting codes for selection of Career Pathway Codes. The new codes which became effective in have four digits and will be assigned to a student enrolled in CTE programs designating one of the 79 career pathways. Career Pathway Codes are listed in the CTERS Users Manual Appendix K. 73

75 Governor’s STEM Academies 74

76 Governor’s Health Sciences Academies 75

77 Project Lead The Way Sites 76

78 Career and Technical Education in Virginia ANNOUNCEMENTS 77

79 MICROSOFT IT ACADEMY MOS Master Recognition As of June, 2014, 183 Virginia students have achieved MOS Master level of certification: Requirement : Students must pass FOUR individual MOS examinations that include Word, Excel, PowerPoint and one of the four elective exams. Today we recognize those schools who had students who earned MOS Master Certifications during the school year. Please send a representative when a school in your school division is called. 78

80 MICROSOFT IT ACADEMY MOS Master Recognition Chesterfield County--Matoaca High School (1) Fairfax County--Herndon High School (17) Frederick County--James Wood (8), Millbrook (3), and Sherando (1) Grayson County--Grayson County CTE Center (17) Halifax County--Halifax County High School (6) Loudoun County--Loudoun County High School (3) Louisa County--Louisa County High School (1) Bridging Communities Regional Career & Technical Center (1) Northern Neck Regional--Northern Neck Technical Center (5) Prince William County--Patriot High School (7) Virginia Beach City--Princess Anne High School (9) Winchester City--John Handley High School (5) 79

81 MICROSOFT IT ACADEMY U.S. National Champion U.S. National MOS Microsoft Championship Over 300,000 competitors in Microsoft Word, Microsoft Excel and Microsoft PowerPoint U.S. Winner in Microsoft Word® 2010: Kyle Forst, Bridging Communities Regional Career and Technical Center, New Kent, Virginia 80

82 STAFF CONTACT INFORMATION Office of Career and Technical Education Services staff are listed with contact information at the end of each monthly CTE newsletter, available (and archived) on the CTE Web page under CTE Resources: nical/cte_resources/index.shtml 81

83 THANK YOU! THANK YOU! This presentation will be archived at nical/administration/training/index.shtml nical/administration/training/index.shtml Contact Information: Virginia Department of Education Office of Career and Technical Education Services


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