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THE STATEWIDE ARTICULATION PROGRAM. Faculty Professional Development PART I Introduction to Statewide Articulation. When is staff development required?. For all high school teachers who will teach the new content-enhanced , statewide-articulated courses.

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The statewide articulation program l.jpg
THE STATEWIDE ARTICULATION PROGRAM

Faculty Professional Development

PART I

Introduction to Statewide Articulation


When is staff development required l.jpg
When is staffdevelopment required?

  • For all high school teachers who will teach the newcontent-enhanced, statewide-articulated courses.

  • Before a school district can offer the new courses.


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How to fill out the form

  • Name of Provider – This is the name of the institution that is sponsoring the training.

  • Enter the name you use at school – it will appear on your certificate.

  • Provide both high school name and district name – some high school in different districts have the same name.


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Filling out the form, continued…

  • Enter the mailing address where you want your certificate mailed.

  • Social security number is optional (all forms are strictly confidential).

  • A phone number is needed in case there are any questions about your information.


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Filling out the form, continued…

  • Enter the OFFICIAL area teacher certification that appears on your TX teacher’s certificate

  • Indicate all degrees earned and the major field of study. Institutions and dates are helpful.

  • Enter related work history, only. The position held and length of time is very important.


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Who can teach these courses?

A teacher is state (SBEC) certified in the instructional area:

  • Has SBEC-required work experience;

  • Has a minimum of an associate degree in a field directly related to the subject area (bachelor’s preferred); and

  • Has required industry-related certifications, if any.

    OR


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Teacher eligibility, continued…

A teacher is not state certified and has:

  • A minimum of an associate degree in a field directly related to the subject area, bachelor’s preferred;

  • Three years of related work experience (not teaching);

  • Required industry-related certifications, if any; and

  • A state certification deficiency plan.


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Filling out the form, continued…

  • From the list provided to you, select the articulated high school courses you want to be able to teach.

  • Enter the course abbreviation, PEIMS number, and course title.

  • Sign and date the form. Take it with you to Part II so college faculty can sign off.


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Who processes the forms?

  • Facilitator mails forms to state office.

  • State office issues certificate of completion to teacher and notifies school district.

  • Training good for three school years.


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What is the training format?

Training consists of two parts totaling a minimum of six contact hours.

  • Part I - a general session of at least two contact hours that covers articulation and related topics.

  • Part II - a minimum of one contact hour of subject-specific training led by college faculty for each high school course.


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What will happen in Part II?

Teachers of college-equivalent courses will:

  • Discuss college course content;

  • Describe level of student competence required for college-level work;

  • Discuss ways to assess student competence;

  • Outline needed classroom resources (textbooks, equipment, etc.); and

  • Review other important information.


Background l.jpg
Background

Challenges Facing Educators

in Texas


Slide13 l.jpg
Projected Texas Population Aged 18-25 by Race/Ethnicity and Average Household Income in Texas, 1990-2030

Millions

Source: TX State Data Center, TAMU


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Educational Attainment by Race/Ethnicity for Persons 25+ in Texas, 1990

Source: TX State Data Center, TAMU


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Major demographic trends affecting the future Texas, 1990

  • Increasing number of Hispanics, 18-25 years of age, primarily in suburban areas. The Anglo population is aging.

  • Fewer Hispanics graduate from high school.

Source: TX State Data Center, TAMU


Projected percent of labor force by educational attainment for 1990 and 2030 l.jpg
Projected Percent of Labor Force by Educational Attainment for 1990 and 2030*

* Projections are shown for the 1.0 scenario

Source: TX State Data Center, TAMU


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Transition to postsecondary for 1990 and 2030*

A recent National Education Goals Panel survey in Texas found that:

  • Of 1,000 high school students, 86% graduate.

  • Of 860, only 50% go to four-year college.

  • Of 430, only 20% graduate.

  • Only 86 of 1,000 Texas high school students (8.6%) complete a four-year college education.


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Major trends, for 1990 and 2030*continued…

  • Texas ranks 45th nationally in percent of persons 25 or older with a high school diploma. And, fewer high school graduates are expected.

  • Texas ranks 27th nationally in percent of persons 25 or older with a bachelors’ degree or higher. And, fewer college graduates are expected.

Source: TX State Data Center, TAMU


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Projected Year of Closure Between Black and Hispanic, and Anglo College and University Graduation Rates for 18 Year Old Texas Residents:Assuming Anglo Rates Remain at the 1998 Rate and Black and Hispanic Rates Show 1990 to 1998 Proportional Change

Percent Graduating

Anglo

Source: TX State Data Center, TAMU


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If current trends continue, Anglo College and University Graduation Rates for 18 Year Old Texas Residents:what’s ahead for Texas?

  • A growing unskilled, under-educated population that cannot meet the demands of a technology-based workplace.

  • More public spending on prisons, welfare, Medicaid.

  • Lost ground in the highly competitive global marketplace.

Source: TX State Data Center, TAMU


Need to close that gap l.jpg
Need to “close that gap” Anglo College and University Graduation Rates for 18 Year Old Texas Residents:

  • Increase retention and graduation of high school students

    • Must address needs of “middle 60%” and under-represented groups

    • Must combine higher-level academics with hands-on skills

  • Increase number going to and graduating from two-year and four-year colleges

    • Must increase the number interested in technical careers


But where are the jobs l.jpg
But, where are the jobs? Anglo College and University Graduation Rates for 18 Year Old Texas Residents:


Career opportunities year 2000 l.jpg

Students in Anglo College and University Graduation Rates for 18 Year Old Texas Residents:

graduation plans

2000 Texas High School Graduates

CareeropportunitiesYear 2000

Recommended

Plan

Professional

Skilled

Minimum Plan

Unskilled

Distinguished

Plan

Source: CDR and the Texas Education Agency


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“In spite of increasing need at the associate degree level, instructional programs throughout the nation, state and southeast Texas struggle to produce enough graduates to meet the needs of business and industry. It seems that high school students are not fully aware of the excellent opportunities available through technical careers.”

Dr. Robert D. Krienke, President, Lamar Institute of Technology


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Higher Education’s Response level, instructional programs throughout the nation, state and southeast Texas struggle to produce enough graduates to meet the needs of business and industry. It seems that high school students are not fully aware of the excellent opportunities available through technical careers.”

The Texas Higher Education Plan

by 2015, Close the Gaps in:

  • Participation

  • Success

  • Excellence

  • Research


Close gaps in participation l.jpg

Close Gaps in Participation level, instructional programs throughout the nation, state and southeast Texas struggle to produce enough graduates to meet the needs of business and industry. It seems that high school students are not fully aware of the excellent opportunities available through technical careers.”

Establish coordinated P-16+ informational, motivational and academic programs to prepare students for college.


Close gaps in success l.jpg

Close Gaps in Success level, instructional programs throughout the nation, state and southeast Texas struggle to produce enough graduates to meet the needs of business and industry. It seems that high school students are not fully aware of the excellent opportunities available through technical careers.”

Create incentives and requirements for seamless student transitions among high schools, community and technical colleges, and universities.


Strategies include l.jpg
Strategies include: level, instructional programs throughout the nation, state and southeast Texas struggle to produce enough graduates to meet the needs of business and industry. It seems that high school students are not fully aware of the excellent opportunities available through technical careers.”

  • Statewide Articulation Program

  • Tech Prep Initiative


Articulation is l.jpg
Articulation is… level, instructional programs throughout the nation, state and southeast Texas struggle to produce enough graduates to meet the needs of business and industry. It seems that high school students are not fully aware of the excellent opportunities available through technical careers.”

A process that links curricula from

different educational levels to create

a non-duplicative program of study.

…Seamless education


What is the statewide articulation program l.jpg
What is the level, instructional programs throughout the nation, state and southeast Texas struggle to produce enough graduates to meet the needs of business and industry. It seems that high school students are not fully aware of the excellent opportunities available through technical careers.”Statewide Articulation Program?

  • A state-designed, advanced college placement program.

  • For students interested in technical careers that require college.

  • SWAP


Swap continued l.jpg
SWAP, level, instructional programs throughout the nation, state and southeast Texas struggle to produce enough graduates to meet the needs of business and industry. It seems that high school students are not fully aware of the excellent opportunities available through technical careers.”continued…

  • Agreement between the Texas Higher Education Coordinating Board and the Texas Education Agency.

  • Facilitates the award of articulated college credit in public two-year colleges across the state.


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Three parts to SWAP level, instructional programs throughout the nation, state and southeast Texas struggle to produce enough graduates to meet the needs of business and industry. It seems that high school students are not fully aware of the excellent opportunities available through technical careers.”

  • Course Crosswalk and Alignment Manuals (TCAM)

  • Standard Articulation Agreement

  • State-Approved Staff Development


What is local articulation l.jpg
What is local articulation? level, instructional programs throughout the nation, state and southeast Texas struggle to produce enough graduates to meet the needs of business and industry. It seems that high school students are not fully aware of the excellent opportunities available through technical careers.”

  • Course-to-course agreements between one college and one high school or district.

  • Not needed with colleges participating in SWAP if they duplicate statewide-articulated courses.


Advantages of statewide articulation l.jpg
Advantages of level, instructional programs throughout the nation, state and southeast Texas struggle to produce enough graduates to meet the needs of business and industry. It seems that high school students are not fully aware of the excellent opportunities available through technical careers.”Statewide Articulation

For schools and colleges:

  • Common core of articulated courses.

  • Statewide standard for awarding college credit.

  • Common method to identify articulated courses on high school transcripts.


Advantages continued l.jpg
Advantages, level, instructional programs throughout the nation, state and southeast Texas struggle to produce enough graduates to meet the needs of business and industry. It seems that high school students are not fully aware of the excellent opportunities available through technical careers.”continued…

For students:

  • May count as an advanced measure for the Distinguished Achievement Program.

  • May apply to more than one college technical program.

  • Flexibility to attend a variety of colleges.

  • Saves valuable resources:time and money.


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In one year, students enrolled in 37 colleges, and their parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

That’s BIG bucks!!!

Source: TX Higher Education Coordinating Board


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What are the limitations? parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

  • Not all colleges are participating.

  • Not all courses or programs are offered at all colleges.

  • In general, a student must apply the course to a two-year college technical certificate or degree plan to get credit.


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How does SWAP work? parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

  • Participation is voluntary; schools and colleges elect to participate.

  • Schools select statewide-articulated courses from the SWAP Course Crosswalk and PEIMS course table.

  • Two-year colleges grant college technical credit to students who meet the criteria.


Course crosswalk and alignment manuals l.jpg
Course Crosswalk and alignment manuals parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

  • Lists statewide-articulated high school courses and the college-level equivalent.

  • Technical Course Alignment Manual (TCAM) compares secondary and postsecondary course competencies.


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How are SWA courses different? parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

  • Higher-level: content exceeds the Texas Essential Knowledge and Skills (TEKS).

  • In a different section of the TEA course table than non-enhanced courses.

  • Taught by trained teachers with qualifications that are the same as college teachers.

  • Part of a two-year college technical degree program.


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Who can take a SWA course? parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

Any student can take a SWA course.

  • Non-CATE students as electives.

  • Career and Technology (CATE)students, as part of a CATE coherent sequence.

  • Tech Prep students, as part of a Tech Prep coherent sequence.


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How are SWA courses identified? parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

  • “T” in the PEIMS course number.

  • Course abbreviation that ends in “–TP.”

  • “A” code on high school transcript, the academic achievement record (AAR).

    • A district inserts the code after a colon following the TEA-approved course abbreviation.


When is swa college credit awarded l.jpg
When is SWA college parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.credit awarded?

  • Grade of 3.0 (80) or higher on all relevant courses listed in crosswalk;

  • Junior/Senior standing (stand-alone courses or last course in sequence);

  • Six non-developmental college hours (can be earned by dual credit, AP, CLEP);


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College credit award, parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.continued…

  • Course applies to a college certificate or degree plan (may be counted as an elective); and

  • Student enrolls in college within 15 months of high school graduation (can be extended at college’s discretion) and declares a technical major.


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EX: parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000. A student earns an 80 (3.0) or above in the following statewide-articulated courses:

Grade 9 or 10– Business Computer Info. Systems I (BCIS1-TP)

  • No other career and technology or statewide-articulated courses are taken.

    Not eligible for college credit because the course was taken in grades 9 or 10.


Ex a student earns an 80 3 0 or above in the following statewide articulated courses46 l.jpg
EX: parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000. A student earns an 80 (3.0) or above in the following statewide-articulated courses:

Grade 11 or 12– Business Computer Info. Systems I (BCIS1-TP)

  • No other career and technology or statewide-articulated courses are taken.

  • Eligible for college credit because the student successfully completed a content-enhanced

    BCIS-I course in grades 11 or 12.


Ex a student earns an 80 3 0 or above in the following statewide articulated courses47 l.jpg
EX: parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000. A student earns an 80 (3.0) or above in the following statewide-articulated courses:

Grade 9 or 10 – BCIS I - Business Computer Info. Systems I (BCIS1-TP)

Grade 11 or 12 – BCIS II - Business Computer Info. Systems II (ACIS-TP) BCIS I is a required prerequisite

  • Eligible for college credit for both BCIS I and BCIS II course equivalents because the student took a content-enhanced course in a required sequence in grades 11 or 12.


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When is a course eligible for a DAP advanced measure? parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

Must be eligible for college credit award:

  • Grade of 3.0 (80) or higher on a SWA course or course sequence listed in the crosswalk

    AND

  • Junior/Senior standing (stand-alone courses or last course in sequence).


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Sample “A” code on H.S. AAR: parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

GRADE 11

2001-20012

GENERIC

COURSE NAME

ABBREVIATED

COURSE NAME

1ST SEM

GRADE

2ND SEM

GRADE

Average

CREDIT

ENGLISH LANGUAGE ARTS

ENG 3:H

89

93

91

1.0

MATHEMATICS

TRIG

86

86

0.5

ANL GEOM

87

87

0.5

CAREER/TECHICAL EDUCATION

ECAD-TP:A

85

75

80

2.0

BCIS!-TP:A

71

75

73

1.0


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Which sample AAR courses are eligible for college credit? parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

Both were taken in grade 11 and are a minimum of one credit.

ECAD-TP (grade of 80); eligible for college credit and DAP advanced measure.

 BCIS1-TP (grade of 73); NOT eligible for college credit and DAP advanced measure.


How does a student claim credit l.jpg
How does a student claim credit? parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

  • High schools should provide each student with a “petition for articulated credit” form.

  • Students present the form and a high school transcript at college registration.

  • Students inform colleges of participation in articulated courses and/or a Tech Prep program.


Is swap just for tech prep students l.jpg
Is SWAP just for parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.Tech Prep students?

  • SWA courses can be used by any student, not just Tech Prep students.

  • SWA courses can be part of any high school graduation plan, including a Tech Prep plan.

  • “Tech Prep courses” are really articulated courses. Tech Prep is a program, NOT A COURSE.


How does swap impact tech prep programs l.jpg
How does SWAP impact parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.Tech Prep programs?

  • Continue to develop and offer Tech Prep six-year plans. They are Tech Prep program agreements.

  • Continue to develop local course-to-course agreements for high school courses not covered by SWA, or with non-participating colleges.


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What is Tech Prep? parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

  • Advanced College Placement for Technical Programs!

  • Seamless, non-repetitive educational program.

  • Methods for advanced placement include:

    • Statewide articulation

    • Local articulation

    • Dual credit by concurrent enrollment


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More than a program of study parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

  • 6-year educational plans, grades 9-14, leading to a two-year degree.

  • Many universities accept coursework toward baccalaureate degrees.


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Tech Prep, parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.continued…

  • Academic and technical concepts taught in context.

  • Career guidance and counseling.

  • Joint staff development for ISD/PSI teachers, counselors, administrators.


How are tech prep programs different l.jpg
How are Tech Prep programs different? parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

  • Tech Prep is based on the Recommended High School (RHSP) or Distinguished Achievement (DAP) Programs.

  • Tech Prep high school coherent sequences are linked to college technical programs through articulation and/or dual credit.

  • Joint state agency approval for Tech Prep programs (6-year plans).


What is a tech prep high school program l.jpg
What is a Tech Prep parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.high school program?

  • Coherent sequence of 2 or more CATE courses for 3 or more credits (definition started with 2001 freshmen).

  • One or more courses in sequence eligible for college credit by local articulation, statewide articulation, or dual credit by concurrent college enrollment.


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Sample Tech Prep Six-Year Plan parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.**

Consortium:

North Central Texas

ISD:

(Listed Below)

Program:

Computer Graphics (CAD)

College:

Weatherford College

HIGH SCHOOL

COLLEGE

SUBJECT

FRESH

SOPH

JR

SR

FRESHMAN

SOPHOMORE

ENGLISH 

English I

English II

English III

English IV

ENGL 1301 Freshman English

NGL 2311 Technical Writing

*GRPH 1422 Electronic Publishing (TP)

DFTG 1333 Mechanical Drafting

MATH 

Algebra I

Geometry

Algebra II

MATH 1314 College Algebra

*ITSC 1409 Integrated Software Apps. I (TP)

MATH 1316 Plane Trig.

DFTG 1321 Architectural Illustration

SCIENCE 

Biology

Chemistry

Physics

*DFTG 1309 Basic CAD (TP)

PHYS 1402 College Physics

ENTC 2333 Strength of Materials

INMT 1391 Special Topics in Industrial Manufacturing

HUMANITIES 

World Geo.

World History

U.S. History

Government/ Economics

PSYC 1100 Freshman Orientation

SPCH 1311 Fund. of Speech

DFTG 1358 Electrical/ Electronic Drafting

HRPO 2307 Organizational Behavior

PHYSICAL EDUCATION/

HEALTH

Physical Education

Physical Education and Health

Technical Elective(DFTG 2340, or *DFTG 1352-TP)

ENTC 1347 Safety & Ergonomics

BMGT 2331 Total Quality Mgmt

Technical Elective(DFTG 2340, ENTC 2380, or *DFTG 1352-TP)

OTHER 

Foreign Language I

Foreign Language II

Speech

Physical Education

Physical Education

Social Science Elective

FINE ARTS 

Elective

TECHNOLOGY APPLICATIONS 

*BCIS I 12011200 (ITSC 1409)

CATE COURSES

*TI to Desktop Pub. 12511906 (GRPH 1422)

*

Intro to CAD 12511705 or Eng. Graphics 12362630 (DFTG 1309)

*

Advanced CAD 12511703 (DFTG 1352)

*Denotes courses for articulated college credit. Courses are not repeated in college.

**Adapted from a six-year plan posted on the North Central Texas Tech Prep consortium’s web site.


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How are CATE students coded in PEIMS? parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

For students WITH a CATE coherent sequence in the 4-year plan:

Code 0 is used for the Snap Shot date UNTIL the

student has enrolled in or completed the first CATE

course.


Student coding continued l.jpg
Student coding continued… parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

If the coherent sequence IS NOT part of a state approved Tech Prep 6-year plan:

Code 2 is used for every Snap Shot date AFTER the

student has enrolled in or completed the first CATE course (student does not need to be in a CATE class at the time of the Snap Shot).


Student coding continued62 l.jpg
Student coding continued… parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

If the coherent sequence IS part of a state-approved Tech Prep 6-year plan:

Code 3 is used for every Snap Shot date AFTER the

student has enrolled in or completed the first CATE course (student does not need to be in a CATE class at the time of the Snap Shot);


Student coding continued63 l.jpg
Student coding continued… parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

Code 1 is never used for students who have a coherent sequence in their high school graduation plan.

Because statewide articulated courses may be used as electives or part of CATE coherent sequences:

  • DO NOT base coding of Tech Prep students (a 3) on enrollment in these courses alone.


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Why code and report 2s and 3s? parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

  • FUNDING

    • 5% of Perkins funding allocated based on a district’s FTEs as a % of the total C/T FTEs statewide

    • 5% of Perkins funding allocated based on the number of students in coherent sequence & Tech Prep programs compared to statewide totals of coherent sequence and Tech Prep students


Why report continued l.jpg
Why report, continued… parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

  • LEGISLATION

  • HB 2401 adds new Tech Prep component to the Academic Excellence Indicator System (AEIS).


Why report continued66 l.jpg
Why report, continued… parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

  • EVALUATION

  • Provides valuable information about the success of all students.

  • Allows comparisons of students by C/T code

    • Attendance and drop-out rates

    • Graduation rates and plans

    • Test scores (TAAS/TAKS, ACT/SAT, TASP)

    • College enrollment and employment placement


Required perkins performance indicators l.jpg
Required Perkins Performance Indicators parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

  • Student attainment of academic and technical proficiencies

  • Student attainment of degree/certificate

  • Retention, completion, employment

  • Student participation and completion in programs leading to non-traditional occupations


768 tech prep aas degree programs l.jpg
768 Tech Prep parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.AAS Degree Programs

Source: TX Higher Education Coordinating Board


Tech prep aas degrees by area l.jpg
Tech Prep AAS Degrees parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.by Area

Source: TX Higher Education Coordinating Board


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Tech Prep Enrollment parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.Grades 9-12

Source: Texas Education Agency


Enrollment by ethnicity and c t status 2000 2001 l.jpg
Enrollment by ethnicity parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.and C/T status - 2000-2001

Source: Texas Education Agency


Cate enrollment 2000 2001 l.jpg
CATE Enrollment – parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.2000-2001

Source: Texas Education Agency


Annual attendance rates l.jpg
Annual Attendance Rates parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

Source: Texas Education Agency


Annual dropout rates l.jpg
Annual Dropout Rates parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

Source: Texas Education Agency


Graduation rates l.jpg
Graduation Rates parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

Source: Texas Education Agency


Hispanic graduation rates 2000 l.jpg
Hispanic Graduation Rates, 2000 parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.

Source: Texas Education Agency


Graduate follow up percent in higher education fall after graduation l.jpg
Graduate follow-up parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.Percent in higher educationfall after graduation

Source: TEA and and TX Higer Ed. Co. Bd.


Visit the p 16 partnerships swap and tech prep texas web site l.jpg
Visit the P-16 Partnerships parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.SWAP andTech Prep Texas web site

www.techpreptexas.org


Questions l.jpg

QUESTIONS? parents, saved about $288,000 and the state saved about $472,000, for a statewide total of $760,000.


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