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Lisa Beck – Kansas Board of Regents Martin Kollman – Kansas Department of Education.

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Presentation on theme: "Lisa Beck – Kansas Board of Regents Martin Kollman – Kansas Department of Education."— Presentation transcript:

1 Lisa Beck – Kansas Board of Regents Martin Kollman – Kansas Department of Education

2 2.9 million residents 450,000 students in public schools (approx.) 69, th & 12 th grade students (approx.) 286 public school districts 177 private-accredited districts 19 community colleges 7 universities

3 Kansas secondary Career & Technical Education (CTE) Division has adopted the National Career Clusters model of 16 career clusters and has currently developed 31 pathways within these clusters. In we will expand the Ag cluster from 3 to 8 pathways to have 36 available to school districts. Participant students must have 1 credit, while Concentrators much have 3 credits.

4 : 16 Clusters - 31 Pathways Total in KS – 2298 Agriculture – 361 Architecture & Construction – 301 Arts, AV, Comm. – 241 Business Management – 94 Education & Training – 65 Finance – 179 Govt. & Public Admin. – 10 Health Science - 62 Hospitality & Tourism – 97 Human Services Information Tech. – 208 Law, Public Safety – 15 Manufacturing – 102 Marketing - 88 STEM – 92 Transportation - 50

5 CTE is identified under rigor, but can be linked to many other components. CTE includes: Integration of CTE and Academics Partnerships Career Awareness and Guidance Support and Recognition Innovation Long Term Planning Instructional Practice Professional Learning

6 Student Tuition Support ($8.75 million) Tuition paid for all KBOR approved CTE courses School Transportation Costs ($500,000) Incentives to High Schools for Certificates Earned in Key Occupations ($1.5 million) $1,000 for graduates with credentials Funding for Marketing/Outreach ($50,000) Key Components of SB 155

7 Improve education by increasing the percentage of students who are career and college ready upon high school graduation Improve CTE with additional funding Result = SB 155 Senate Bill 155

8 Promote SB155 Opportunities Inform & Change Image of CTE Targeted Groups: General Public Parents Students Academic Teachers Counselors Administration Make Materials & Information Available

9 Posters Videos Tri-fold Brochure (also in Spanish) TV and Theatre Spots Social Media FAQs Fact Sheet Order Form

10 Sparks Will Fly - WelderWelder Climbing the Corporate Ladder - LinemanLineman Break the Mold - NurseNurse Paid to Play – Game DeveloperGame Developer

11 Promote your programs locally… Pathways offered Number of students Careers available Earnings in region and state Training & education needed Who to promote to… Local newspapers Area businesses Parents Middle school students Collaborate with… Businesses & advisory committee Post-secondary institutions Workforce & county agencies

12 Tuition paid for any Kansas high school student taking KBOR approved CTE courses Students may be charged for fees and books but not tuition Must be Postsecondary Tiered Technical Courses SB 155 Student Tuition

13 Students more likely to stay in secondary Students more likely to transition to post- secondary after 3 visits to campus Transcripted credit follows students to any college rather than articulated to specific college High schools and colleges collaborate more often and at a higher level – PARTNERSHIPS KEY Parents are more accepting of CTE with college credit being earned Dual enrollment/Concurrent Credit is the norm

14 Pass entrance criteria Must meet academic requirements Generally junior and senior level students Public and private secondary students eligible Can enroll in all available programs Post-secondary reports student participation to KBOR

15 Students can take CTE courses college or dual credit. Courses offered by college faculty or postsecondary approved high school teachers Courses can be offered at the Kansas high school, college, or distance education Can be during normal school hours, after school, or summer break

16 Public school transportation during school hours is covered using mileage formula Amount varies depending on vehicle used from school fleet No special insurance or coverage outside of normal contract for school transportation Block schedules tend to be favored for student participation during school hours Outside school hours is the students responsibility



19 19 11,750,000 23,750,000*

20 SB155 Credentials High Wage, High Demand Occupations determined by KDOL Wage is 200% above KS poverty (approximately $34,000 or more) List of Qualifying Credentials (31) for $1,000 High School Incentive _cte_initiative _cte_initiative

21 Agriculture Construction Machining Welding Health Automotive Computer Support Energy

22 *Reviewed & Revised Annually by Labor, KSDE, & KBOR

23 Student earns Credential by December following Graduation Credential Completion Form Submitted in June to KSDE (after graduation) Once confirmed by KSDE, KBOR sends the $1,000 to the students High School 711 Certifications Earned ($711,000 Total)

24 Health - 81% (CNA) Manufacturing - 8% (AWS CW) Construction – 7% (NCCER) Automotive – 3% (ASET) Other – 1% (CDL) 694 by Public Students (108 Districts) 17 by Private Students


26 > CTE > CTE Newsletters > SB 155 Reference Materials


28 Lisa Beck Associate Director Career Technical Education Kansas Board of Regents Martin Kollman Education Program Consultant/ RPOS Coordinator / Perkins Consultant Kansas State Department of Education

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