Getting Ready for Teacher Preparation Regulations. NAICUSE Summer Meeting Wednesday, August 1, 2012 Hotel del Coronado San Diego, CA. Basic DC Views of Teacher Prep. Negative perception of teacher programs is not new Not going to blame teachers, but programs
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NAICUSE Summer Meeting
Wednesday, August 1, 2012
Hotel del Coronado
San Diego, CA
New Part Title II Reporting
Using a state report card prescribed by the Secretary, states must report on the quality of all approved teacher preparation programs. States must make meaningful differentiation in teacher preparation performance using at least four performance levels: low-performing, at-risk, effective and exceptional, based on the indicators in 612.5 including a significant part, student learning outcomes. Effective or exceptional can only be with satisfactory or higher student learning outcomes.
- student learning outcomes
- employment outcomes
- survey outcomes
- assurance of specialized accreditation or state approval that the program provides quality clinical preparation; content and pedagogical knowledge; rigorous entry and exit qualifications; and student survey results.
TEACH Grants are available to high quality teacher preparation programs, which is an effective or exceptional program based on the state’s analysis of the criteria in 612.5.
Proposed Link Among TEACH Grants, State Report Card Ratings and Title IV Eligibility
*Low-performing is defined in law, “solely by the state.” Proposed regs provide a federal definition.