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Title I, Part A Learning Assistance Program (LAP) New Directors’ Workshop. ESD 113 - Olympia , Washington August 8, 2011. Agenda. Welcome and Introductions What is Title I, Part A? What are the Key Requirements and Issues? Remaining ARRA Funds What is LAP? What Do You Need?.

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Title I, Part A Learning Assistance Program (LAP) New Directors’ Workshop

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Title i part a learning assistance program lap new directors workshop

Title I, Part ALearning Assistance Program (LAP)New Directors’ Workshop

ESD 113 - Olympia , Washington

August 8, 2011


Agenda

Agenda

  • Welcome and Introductions

  • What is Title I, Part A?

  • What are the Key Requirements and Issues?

  • Remaining ARRA Funds

  • What is LAP?

  • What Do You Need?


What is title i part a

What is Title I, Part A?


The early years the world

The Early Years – The World


The early years in the classroom

The Early Years – In the Classroom


1965 the federal level

1965 – The Federal Level

Sitting next to his first teacher, President Johnson signs the Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965 on

April 11, 1965.


2001 esea reauthorized as no child left behind

2001 – ESEA reauthorized as No Child Left Behind

  • Passed with bi-partisan support with a goal of eliminating the achievement gap.

  • Focuses on:

    • Accountability

    • Flexibility and Local Control

    • Enhanced Parental Choice

    • What Works


Today in the classroom

Today – In the Classroom


Title i part a a brief history

Title I, Part A - A Brief History

1965 – Elementary and Secondary Education Act

1981 – Educational Consolidation and Improvement Act (Chapter 1)

1988 – Reauthorized – Focus on accountability

1994 – Reauthorized as Improving America’s School Act

2001 – Reauthorized as No Child Left Behind

2008 – 34 CFR 200 (Title I, Part A rules) most recently revised

2010 – Blueprint for Reform (ED proposal)


Purpose of title i part a

Purpose of Title I, Part A

  • Provides supplemental educational assistance.

  • Ensure children have fair, equal, and significant opportunity to obtain high quality education.

  • Reach, at minimum, proficiency on challenging state standards and assessments (reading, language arts, mathematics, and readiness).


Intent of title i part a

Intent of Title I, Part A

The intent is to help all children have the opportunity to obtain a high-quality education and reach proficiency on challenging state and academic standards and assessments.


Focus of title i part a

Focus of Title I, Part A

The program focuses on promoting reform in

high-poverty schools and ensuring student access

to scientifically-based instructional strategies and challenging academic content.


Title i part a arra

Title I, Part A ARRA

  • All ARRA funds must be obligated by

    September 30, 2011 (no carryover beyond

    that date).

  • Obligated funds must be liquidated (reimbursement requests submitted by November cut off).

  • Final liquidation by December 31, 2011.

    • Obligate = binding commitment (see 34 CFR 76.707)

    • Liquidate = final claim


Supplemental opportunities

Supplemental Opportunities

Title I, Part A provides federal dollars to help supplementeducational opportunities for children who live in high-poverty areas who are most at risk of failing to meet state’s challenging achievement standards.


How it works

How It Works

Title I, Part A distributes funds to schools based on the number of children from low-income families, rather than achievement scores.


How do we know what to do

How Do We Know What to Do?

  • Level of Authority

    • Statute (Elementary and Secondary Education Act (ESEA) currently authorized as – No Child Left Behind (NCLB))

    • Regulations [Code of Federal Regulations (CFR), 34 CFR

      section 200, administrative requirements are included in Education Department General Administrative Regulations (EDGAR)]

    • Policy letters

    • Non-regulatory guidance (ED website: www.ed.gov)

  • Federal Register

  • Office of Management and Budget (OMB) Circulars A-8

    (2 CFR 225) and A-133

    • OSPI Bulletins and Memoranda


What are key requirements and issues

What Are Key Requirements and Issues?


Major requirements

Major Requirements

  • Program Models

  • Parent Engagement

  • Private School Requirements

  • Monitoring

  • Allocations, Set-Asides, and Fiscal Requirements

    • Federal to State to Districts to Schools

    • Set Asides

  • Adequate Yearly Progress (AYP)


Fiscal components

Fiscal Components


Allocations

Allocations

  • Census Data drives the allocation to the state and then to districts

  • Complex formula – Up to 4 grants

    (Basic, Concentration, Targeted, and Education Finance Incentive Grants (EFIG))

  • Five year summary by district at http://www.k12.wa.us/SAFS/10budprp.asp


Formula components

Formula Components

  • Basic Grants:

    • 10 formula children; and

    • Number must exceed 2% of the district’s 5-17 population.

  • Concentration Grants:

    • More than 6,500 formula children; or

    • 15% of district’s 5-17 population.


Formula components1

Formula Components

  • Targeted Grants:

    • At least 10 formula children; and

    • Number must be at least 5% of district’s 5-17 population.

  • Education Finance Incentive Grants:

    • Same as Targeted Grants.


Determining school allocations

Determining School Allocations

  • Rank order all buildings according to poverty percent. (Usually based on free and reduced priced lunch percentage.)

  • Must serve buildings over 75% poverty.

  • Then rank order and serve district wide or by grade span.

  • Can reach buildings down to 35% poverty.

  • If district average is lower than 35%, the district may reach buildings down to district or grade span average. However, the district must allocate at least 125% of the district per pupil amount to every building in the rank order.

  • Buildings with higher poverty must have a per pupil allocation of at least as much as one with lower poverty.

  • Districts with enrollment of less than 1,000 students or districts with only one building per grade span are not required to rank order their buildings.


Program fiscal issues big 4

Program Fiscal Issues—Big 4

  • Maintenance of Effort

    Section 1120A(a) and 9521 of NCLB

    34 CFR 299.5

  • Comparability

    Section 1120A(c) and (d)

    34 CFR 200.79

  • Supplement vs. Supplant

  • Time and Effort

    Federal Office of Management and Budget’s Circular A-87, Cost Principles for State, Local, and Indian Tribal Governments, (codified as 2 CFR section 225)


Maintenance of effort

Maintenance of Effort

The district has maintained fiscal effort if either:

  • The combined fiscal effort per student; or

  • The aggregate (total of included) expenditures of the district

    were at least 90% of that district’s preceding year expenditures.

    School Apportionment and Financial Services (SAFS) computes this for each district each year based on information in the

    F-196.

  • Interactive worksheet at http://www.k12.wa.us/safs


Comparability

Comparability

  • District provides documentation that state and local resources are comparable, by grade span, between schools receiving Title I, Part A funds and those which do not.

  • If all schools in a grade span receive Title I, Part A funds they are compared to each other.

  • Complete iGrant form package 361—

    • Due Date: October 31, 2011.


Supplement not supplant districts and targeted assistance schools

Supplement Not SupplantDistricts and Targeted Assistance Schools

Presumptions of Supplanting

  • The district has used the Title I, Part A funds to provide services that the district was required to make available under federal, state or local law.

  • The district used Title I, Part A funds to provide services it provided with non-federal funds in the prior year(s).

  • The district has used Title I, Part A funds to provide services for participating children that it provided with non-federal funds for non-participating children.

    • Note: Third presumption applies to Title I, Part A and Title I, Part C only.


Supplement not supplant schools operating schoolwide programs

Supplement Not SupplantSchools Operating Schoolwide Programs

  • Must be able to show the school is receiving all state and local funding sources to which it is entitled.


Time and effort

Time and Effort

  • Time and effort reporting is required when any part of an individual’s salary is charged to a federal program.

    • Single cost objective → Semi annual certification.

    • Multiple cost objectives → Monthly time reports or Personnel Activity Reports (PARs).

    • OMB Circular A-87, Attachment B.

    • See on PowerPoint presentation of time and effort (CPR and Title I, Part A websites).


Time and effort schoolwide programs

Time and Effort-Schoolwide Programs

  • Schoolwide plan must specify programs to be included (not all programs may be included).

  • A schoolwide program is a single cost objective.

    • If employee works 100% on programs combined → Semi-annual certification.

    • If employee works partially on programs combined and partly on those not combined → Monthly time report (PAR).


Title i part a carryover

Title I, Part A Carryover

  • Intent to spend on students who generated the funds.

  • Limited to 15% for districts receiving over $50,000 allocation.

  • Waiver may be requested from OSPI no more than once every three years.

    • ARRA waiver from this requirement will not apply after this year.


Title i part a program models

Title I, Part A Program Models

Targeted Assistance Model

Schoolwide Model


Title i part a program models1

Title I, Part A Program Models

Targeted Assistance:

Provides supplemental services to “identified” children who are low-achieving or at risk of low achievement.

ESEA Section 1115, Targeted Assistance

Schoolwide:

Ensure all students, particularly those who are low-achieving, demonstrate proficient and advanced level in the state achievement standards.

ESEA Section 1114, Schoolwide


Service delivery model

Service Delivery Model

  • Supplemental/additional assistance to core instruction for eligible students, particularly addressing the needs of low-achieving children and those students at risk of not meeting the state’s academic achievement standards:

    • In-class supplemental model (Push-in)

    • Pull-out class model

    • Before school/after school

    • Saturday school

    • Extended school year

    • Summer school


Targeted assistance program model

Targeted Assistance Program Model

  • Program Focus - Supplemental assistance to core instruction in reading, language arts, and mathematics.

    • Supplemental services to identified children based on multiple, educational related, objective criteria established by the local educational agency and supplemented by the school (rank order list).

    • Based on comprehensive needs assessment.

    • Utilization of research-based strategies.

    • Focus on effective school and parent/community engagement.

    • Review program on an ongoing basis.


Eight components of targeted assistance program

Eight Components ofTargeted Assistance Program

The program model does not require a written plan, but must be based on the evidence of the eight components of targeted assistance program which are:

  • Comprehensive needs assessment.

  • Ensure planning for low achieving students incorporated into current School Improvement Plan.

  • Methods and strategies are based on scientifically-based research.

  • Coordination and support to the general education program.

  • Provide instruction by highly-qualified teachers and paraprofessionals.

  • Provide opportunities for professional development.

  • Strategies to increase parent involvement.

  • Coordination of federal, state, and local services.


Schoolwide program model

Schoolwide Program Model

A Title I, Part A school is eligible to become a schoolwide program when the student poverty level is at or above

40 percent:

  • A planning year is suggested prior to becoming a schoolwide program.

  • The plan must be developed in consultation with the district and its school support team, parents, and other technical assistance providers.


Schoolwide program focus

Schoolwide Program Focus

Program Focus - Supplemental assistance to core instruction in reading , language arts, and mathematics.

  • Accountability for results

  • Upgrade the entire educational program

  • Utilization of research–based practices

  • Effective school and parent/community engagement

  • Review annually effectiveness of program


Developing the schoolwide plan

Developing the Schoolwide Plan

A detailed planning process that is based on research on effective school reform and planning:

  • Create a “school profile,” a data driven description of the school’s staff, community, programs, and mission, as well as student achievement data trends over time.

  • Identify strengths and improvement areas, using objective data and input from staff and community.

  • Identify highest priorities and determine which should be tackled first.

  • Identify effective strategies for achieving the needed changes.

  • Create an evaluation plan.


The ten required components of a schoolwide plan

The Ten Required Components of a Schoolwide Plan

  • Comprehensive Needs Assessment.

  • Schoolwide Reform Strategies.

  • Instruction by high-qualified staff.

  • Professional development activities.

  • Attract high-quality, highly qualified teachers.

  • Strategies to increase parent involvement.

  • Transition.

  • Include teachers in assessment decisions.

  • Strategies for additional assistance to students experiencing difficulties.

  • Coordinate and integrate Federal, state and local services.


Parent family involvement

Parent/Family Involvement

NCLB Section 1118 – Parent Involvement


District set asides for parent involvement

District Set-Asides for Parent Involvement

  • Districts receiving $500,000 or more in Title I, Part A funds must set-aside, at minimum, 1% for parent involvement purposes, including promotion of parent literacy and developing parenting skills. 95% of the district set-aside must be allocated to Title I, Part A buildings for building-level parent involvement.

  • Districts receiving less than $500,000 must also provide parent involvement opportunities at the district and building levels.

    ESEA Section 1118(a)(3), Parent Involvement Guidance C-14


Title i part a parent involvement

Title I, Part A Parent Involvement

District Parent Involvement Policy is:

  • A written document.

  • Jointly developed and agreed upon with parents.

  • Distributed to all parents of participating students.

  • WSSDA Policy #4130 contains all required components

    • See policies on the OSPI, Title I, Part A, CPR website: http://www.k12.wa.us/ConsolidatedReview/default.aspx

      ** If the district already has a parent policy, it may be amended to meet Title I, Part A requirements.


Title i parent involvement

Title I Parent Involvement

Building-Parent Involvement Policy (Plan) is:

  • Written policy (plan).

  • Agreed upon by parents.

  • Describes the means for carrying out parent involvement activities at the building level.

  • Distributed to parents, and the local community, in a format and language, to the extent practicable, that parents can understand.

    ** If the school has a parental involvement policy that applies to all parents, it may be amended to meet the requirements of Title I, Part A.


Shared responsibility for high student academic achievement

Shared Responsibility for High Student Academic Achievement

Compact:

Each Title I school shall jointly develop with parents, for all children served, a school-parent compact that outlines:

  • How parents, the entire school staff, and students will share the responsibility for improved student academic achievement and;

  • The means by which the school and parents will build and develop a partnership to help children achieve the state’s high standards.


Title i part a parent involvement1

Title I, Part A Parent Involvement

Samples which include all required components of both the district policy and building policy/plan are available on the OSPI’s website at http://www.k12.wa.us/TitleI/TitleI/ParentsGuide.aspx.

Bulletin 42-08 provides:

  • District and building Title I, Part A parent involvement requirements.

  • District and school(s) requirements and responsibilities for building capacity for parent involvement.

  • District and building side-by-side required policy components (Attachment A).


Parent notification requirements

Parent Notification Requirements

  • Public School Choice-ESEA Section 1116(b)(6), Parent Involvement Guidance C-21

  • Supplemental Educational Services-ESEASection 1116(e)(2), Parent Involvement Guidance C-22

  • Building and District Parent Involvement Policies-ESEA Section 1118(a)(2) and (b)(1), Parent Involvement Guidance, C-3 and C–4 (district), and D-1 (school)

  • Compact-[ESEA Section 1118(d)], Parent Involvement Guidance D-8


Parent notification requirements1

Parent Notification Requirements

  • Annual Report Card-ESEA Section 1111(h)(1) and (2), Parent Involvement Guidance, B-5 (State) and C-7 (District)

  • Individual Student Assessment-ESEA Section 1111(h)(6)(B)(i), Parent Involvement Guidance, D-10

  • Progress Review-ESEA Section 1116(a)(1)(C), (c)(1)(B) and (c)(6), Parent Involvement Guidance, B-7 (State) and C-20 (District)

  • School Improvement (AYP, Corrective Action, Restructuring)-ESEA Section 1116(b)(6), 7(E), and 8(C), 34 CFR 200.37(5), Parent Involvement Guidance, C-21, C-22, and C-23


Private schools

Private Schools

ESEA Section 1120—Participation of Students Enrolled in Private Schools

34 CFR Section 76.650-652


Private school participation title i part a

Private School Participation Title I, Part A

  • Ifthe Title I, Part A program is available to the public schooldistrict students and teachers, then the equitable services are to be made available for eligible students, their families, and teachers at private schools choosing to participate in the program.

  • Funds are generated if a student lives in a participating attendance area and is low income.


Eligible private school students

Eligible Private School Students

Private school students are eligible when they:

  • Reside in a participating attendance area of the school district, and;

  • Are academically at risk, selected on the same criteria as public school students in targeted assistance programs—rank order. 34 CFR 200.62


Eligible private school students continued

Eligible Private School Students (continued)

  • Key word is services.No public funds are distributed to private schools, only services and materials.

    Non-Regulatory Guidance B-28

  • Services for private school children must begin at the same time as services for public school children.

    Non-Regulatory Guidance B38 & B40


Consultation

Consultation

Consultation between the public school and private schools, during the design and development of the programs, must:

  • Be timely and meaningful.

  • Take place on an annual basis and be documented by the district (sign in sheets, agenda, written affirmation).

  • Continue throughout the year to ensure the needs of private school students are being met.

  • Occur before the school district makes any decision that affects the opportunities of eligible private school children, teachers, and other educational personnel to participate.


Title i part a learning assistance program lap new directors workshop

Adequate Yearly Progress (AYP)

School Improvement


Adequate yearly progress ayp

Adequate Yearly Progress (AYP)

ESEA Section 1003 School Improvement

  • CFR 200.1-200.10 - Standards and Assessments

  • CFR 200.13 – 200.24 - AYP

    ESEA Section 1116 Academic Assessment and District and School improvement

  • CFR 200.30 – 200.54 – District and School Improvement


Title i part a learning assistance program lap new directors workshop

School

Continue:

Continue:

Continue:

Improvement

Public School

Public School

Public School

Plan

Choice

Choice

Choice

Supplemental

Supplemental

Services

Plan for

Supplemental

Corrective

Public School

AlternativeGovernance

Services

Action

Choice

AYP TIMELINE FOR SCHOOLS

(Consequences apply only to schools receiving Title I funds)

Sanctions are a District Responsibility

Implement

Plan

For

AYP

AYP

Alternative

Governance

WASL/MSP

Results

WASL/MSP

Results

1

2

AYP

AYP

AYP

AYP

AYP

1

2

3

4

5

Step

Step

Step

Step

Step

Identified for School Improvement


School improvement step 1

School Improvement – Step 1

If a school does not make AYP for two consecutive years, the school is identified for school improvement. The following must be implemented for Title I, Part A schools:

  • Develop or revise school improvement plan with district assistance within three months of notification. The plan must then be reviewed by the district within 45 days.

  • Set aside 10% of building allocation for professional development.

  • Must notify parents of the availability of Public School Choice (PSC) 14 days before the beginning of school.

  • Offer transportation for public school choice.


What is public school choice

What is Public School Choice?

Section 1116 (b)(1)(E)

  • Public school choice allows parents or guardians to transfer their students out of low-performing schools into schools that are making AYP.

  • District must provide transportation to other schools in the district which are not in improvement.

  • If no district schools are available/eligible as alternatives, other districts may be contacted for viable options.


Required information to parents

Required Information to Parents

  • Explain what the school and district are doing to address the problems of low performing students.

  • Inform of the child’s eligibility.

  • Identify school options.

  • Inform parents that services are free.

  • Explain student’s eligibility.

  • Explain how the district will notify parents about enrollment and start dates.

  • Provide district/school contact.


School improvement step 2 5

School Improvement - Step 2-5

If a Title I, Part A school moves into Step 2-5 of school improvement. The school must:

  • Develop/Review the School Improvement Plan:

    • Step 2 – Review/modify plan with district assistance.

    • Step 3 – Review/develop Corrective Action Plan.

    • Step 4 – Develop Restructuring Plan to implement in following year.

    • Step 5 – Review/implement Restructuring Plan

  • Continue to offer transportation for public school choice and Supplemental Educational Services (SES).

  • Continue to set aside 10% of building allocation for professional development of principal and teachers.


Supplemental educational services

Supplemental Educational Services

ESEA Section 1116 (e)(12)(C)

  • Supplemental educational services (SES) provide additional academic assistance for low-income students who are attending Title I, Part A schools that have not met AYP criteria.

  • Do not rank by academic need unless there is not enough funds in the 20% set aside to meet all requests.


Responsibilities of the district ses

Responsibilities of the District-SES

  • Notify parents about the availability of services at least annually at the beginning of the school year.

  • Help parents choose a provider, if requested.

  • Determine which students should receive services if not all students can be served.

  • Enter into an agreement with the provider selected by a parent.

  • Assist OSPI in identifying potential providers.

  • Provide OSPI with information needed to monitor the quality and effectiveness of the services.

  • Protect the privacy of students who receive SES. Section 1116(e)(2)(A-D)


Title i part a learning assistance program lap new directors workshop

AYP TIMELINE FOR DISTRICTS

(Consequences apply only to districts receiving Title I funds)

State Responsibility

District

District

AYP

AYP

Improvement Plan

Improvement Plan

State Offers

State

Technical Assistance

MUST

Take

WASL/MSP

Results

WASL/MSP

Results

and MAY takeCorrective Action

Corrective Action

AYP

AYP

1

2

1

2

Step

Step

Identified for District Improvement

63


Parent notification district and school improvement non regulatory guidance b 6

Parent Notification District and School Improvement Non-Regulatory Guidance B-6

  • An explanation of what identification means and how their child’s school compares to other schools served by the district and SEA in terms of the academic achievement of its students.

  • The reasons for identification, such as one or more subgroups not meeting academic proficiency targets.

  • An explanation of what the school, district, and state are doing to support the schools.

  • An explanation of how parents can be involved in addressing the academic issues that led to identification.

  • An explanation of the parents’ option to transfer their child to another school in the district or to access SES.


Complaint procedures

Complaint Procedures

  • Citizen Complaint Procedures for Certain Categorical Programs

  • See 34 CFR Section 299


Cpr consolidated program review

CPR: Consolidated Program Review


Monitoring consolidated program review cpr

Monitoring - Consolidated Program Review (CPR):

  • Preparation:

    • Monitoring indicators (checklist)

    • States’ monitoring reports-findings

    • Advance materials/documentation

  • Conducting the visit:

    • Districts

    • OSPI

  • Report & responses


Consolidated program review monitoring schedule

Consolidated Program Review - Monitoring Schedule:

  • Selected districts in ESDs 105, 112, and 113 will be reviewed during the 2011–12 school year, as well as the four largest school districts and selected focused reviews:

    • CPR Review Timeline:

      • 2011–12: Selected districts in ESDs 105, 112, and 113

      • 2012–13: Remaining districts in ESDs 105, 112, and 113

      • 2013–14: Districts in EDSs 123 and 189

      • 2014–15: Districts in ESDs 101 and 114

      • 2015–16: Districts in ESDs 121 and 171


Cpr 2011 12 esd workshop schedule

CPR 2011–12 ESD Workshop Schedule:

  • ESD 105 - Yakima, Washington

    • October 4, 2011 9:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m.

  • ESD 113 - Tumwater, Washington

    • October 5, 2011 9:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m.

  • ESD 112 - Vancouver, Washington

    • October 6, 2011 9:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m.

  • ESDs 105/112/113 - Webinar/OSPI

    • October 11, 2011 1:00 p.m.-4:30 p.m.


Learning assistance program lap

Learning Assistance Program (LAP)


Learning assistance program lap1

Learning Assistance Program (LAP)

LAP is designed to:

  • Promote the use of assessment data when developing programs for underachieving students.

  • Guide school districts in providing the most effective and efficient practices when implementing supplemental instructional services to assist underachieving students.

    RCW 28.A.165.005


Lap definitions

LAP Definitions

  • Approved program -a program submitted to and approved by OSPI.

  • Basic skill areas- reading, writing, and mathematics as well as readiness associated with these skills.

  • Participating student- a student in kindergarten through grade 12 who scores below standard for his or her grade level on the state assessments and who is identified in the approved plan to receive services. Student Learning Plans are required for all LAP served students.

  • Statewide assessments- one or more of the several basic skills assessments administered as part of the state assessment system, and assessments in the basic skills administered by the local school district.

  • Underachieving students - students with the greatest academic deficits in basic skills as identified by the statewide assessments.

    RCW 28A.165.015


  • Expanded learning opportunities grades 11 and 12

    Expanded Learning Opportunities: Grades 11 and 12

    Services can include, but are not limited to:

    • Individual or small group instruction.

    • Instruction in English language arts and/or mathematics needed by eligible students to pass all or part of the state assessments.

    • Attendance in public high school or public alternative school classes or at a skill center.

    • Inclusion in remediation programs, including summer school.

    • Language development instruction for English language learners.

    • Online curriculum and instructional support, including programs for credit retrieval for Grades 11 and 12 and preparatory classes for the state assessments.

    • Reading improvement specialists available at the ESDs to serve 11th, and 12th grade educators through professional development. RCW 28A.320.190


    2011 12 lap funding formula

    2011-12 LAP Funding Formula

    • LAP Program is part of Basic Education.

    • Program funding determined by using the prototypical school funding model.

    • District allocations are determined using actual 2010-11 enrollment and October, 2010 poverty count as the basis for projecting each district’s 2011-12 student units, number of classes, instructional hours, and number of certificated instructional staff under the prototypical model.

    • District staff mix factor (from S-275) and average statewide salary are used to calculate the funding allocation using projected staffing and instructional hours.

    • District staff mix factor may change during the school year and cause the allocation to change in affected months.


    Lap carryover

    LAP Carryover

    • Limited to 10% of LAP apportionment.

    • No waivers.

    • Excess is recovered into the general fund.


    Resource links

    Resource Links

    • OMB Circular A-87—Allowable Costs (Codified as 2 CFR 225)

    • http://www.whitehouse.gov/omb/circulars_a087_2004/

    • OMB Circular A-102— Grants and Cooperative Agreements with State and Local Governments

    • http://www.whitehouse.gov/omb/circulars_a102/

    • OMB Circular A-133—Audit Requirements and the related Compliance Supplement

    • http://www.whitehouse.gov/omb/rewrite/circulars/a133/a133.html/

    • 34 CFR 80—Administrative Requirements

    • http://www.access.gpo.gov/nara/cfr/waisidx_04/34cfr80_04.html

    • 34 CFR 76—Requirements for grants passed to districts through the state agency, OSPI

    • http://ecfr.gpoaccess.gov/cgi/t/text/text-idx?c=ecfr&tpl=/ecfrbrowse/Title34/34cfr76_main_02.tpl


    Title i part a lap contacts

    Title I, Part A/LAP Contacts

    Director, Gayle Pauley: [email protected]

    • Assistant to the Director, Deifi Stolz:[email protected]

      Program Supervisors

    • Larry Fazzari: [email protected]

    • Jody Hess: [email protected]

    • Mary Jo Johnson: [email protected]

    • Bill Paulson: [email protected]

    • Jamilyn Penn: [email protected]

    • John Pope: [email protected]

    • Reginald Reid: [email protected]

    • Petrea Stoddard: [email protected]

      Administrative Support

    • Julie Chace: [email protected]

    • Tony May: [email protected]

    • Kevan Saunders: [email protected]


    What would be most helpful to you

    What would be most helpful to you ?

    • Additional trainings for new directors

    • Conference calls, audio conferences or webinars

    • Networking with other directors

    • Having a mentor

    • Regional meetings

    • Are there particular topics or issues of interest to you

      We want to provide technical assistance to meet your needs. Your input is greatly appreciated.


    The future

    The Future


    Title i part a learning assistance program lap new directors workshop

    Keep the faith –

    Focus on the spirit, not the negatives,

    in the face of our challenges.


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