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Prevention & Intervention Programs for Children & Youth Who are Neglected, Delinquent, or At Risk. Title I, Part D, Subpart 2 What’s It All About?. Accelerating Student Achievement. Using the School Improvement Process Working in Partnerships

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prevention intervention programs for children youth who are neglected delinquent or at risk

Prevention & Intervention Programs for Children & Youth Who are Neglected, Delinquent, or At Risk

Title I, Part D, Subpart 2

What’s It All About?

accelerating student achievement
Accelerating Student Achievement
  • Using the School Improvement Process
  • Working in Partnerships
  • Maximizing allowable use of supplementary resources

Mike Radke

Director, Office Field Services

materials on mde website
Materials on MDE Website
  • Go to: www.michigan.gov/ofsLook under Programs for Title I, Part D, Subpart 2
    • Formal Agreement
    • Application for Funding
    • Legislation
    • Non-Regulatory Guidance
table of contents
Table of Contents
  • Children Eligible for Services

(Slides 6-7)

  • Reporting These Children

(Slides 8-9)

  • Subpart 2 Program Purpose

(Slides 10-13)

  • MDE Program Expectations

(Slides 14-15)

  • Title I, Part D, Subpart 2 Fiscal Principles

(Slide 16)

table of contents1
Table of Contents
  • Legislative Requirements

(Slide 17)

    • Components of Required Formal Agreement (Slides 18-22)
    • Evaluation Component of Formal Agreement (Slides 23-26)
    • LEA (Fiscal Agents) Application for Funds (Slides 27-40)
  • Use of Funds

(Slides 41-45)

i children eligible for services
I. Children Eligible for Services

Delinquent:

Children who reside ina public or private residential facility that is operated primarily for the care of children (up to the age of 21) who have been adjudicated as delinquent or in need of supervision. This may include locally-operated correctional facilities

i children eligible for services1
I. Children Eligible for Services

Neglected:

Children who reside in a public or private residential facility, other than a foster home, that is operated primarily for the care of children who have been committed to the institution or voluntarily placed in the institution under applicable State law due to abandonment, neglect or death of their parents or guardians (funded under Title I, Part A)

ii reporting these children
II. Reporting These Children
  • Children are reported using the Annual Survey Form (from October 1 through October 30)
  • The count tabulates the number of children age 5-17 who lived in a qualifying institution for at least one day during the 30 consecutive day counting window of which one day must be in October
ii reporting these children1
II. Reporting These Children
  • Counts collected by MDE are submitted by January 15th to the United States Department of Education (USED)
  • These counts are used to generate Michigan’s Title I, Part D allocation
slide10

Section 1421 of theElementary and Secondary Education Act/No Child Left Behind Act of 2001 (ESEA/NCLB) titled: Prevention & Intervention Programs for Children & Youth

III. Subpart 2 Program Purpose

iii subpart 2 program purpose
III. Subpart 2 Program Purpose

“(1) to carry out high quality education programs to prepare children and youth for secondary school completion, training, employment, or further education;

iii subpart 2 program purpose1
III. Subpart 2 Program Purpose

“(2) to provide activities to facilitate the transition of such children and youth from the correctional program to further education or employment; and

iii subpart 2 program purpose2
III. Subpart 2 Program Purpose

“(3) to operate programs in local schools for children and youth returning from correctional facilities, and programs which may serve at-risk children and youth

iv mde program expectations
IV. MDE Program Expectations
  • Supplement State-required basic educational programs
  • Needs assessment (see Formal Agreement and Application for Funding)
  • Transition process (where feasible)
  • School ImprovementPlan
  • Pre- and Post-Testing to monitor student academic progress
iv mde program expectations1
IV. MDE Program Expectations
  • Maintain a Formal Agreement
  • Maintain administrative oversight
  • Implement dropout prevention services by program provider
  • Staff members paid withSubpart 2 funds must be qualified
  • Evaluate the program
v title i part d subpart 2 fiscal principles
V. Title I, Part D, Subpart 2Fiscal Principles
  • Intent and Purpose
  • Based on the Local Needs Assessment
  • Allowable (Allocable)
  • Supplement, not Supplant
  • Reasonable and Necessary
vi legislative requirements
VI. Legislative Requirements
  • The law requires that each Subpart 2 facility and/or fiscal agent/provider have on file:
    • A Formal Agreement between the facility and the fiscal agent and/or provider that fulfills the required components of a formal agreement as noted in the law
    • An Application that fulfills the required components, as noted in the law
    • An evaluation of programsand services at least once every 3 years
legislative requirement formal agreement
Legislative Requirement: Formal Agreement
  • What are the essential components of a Formal Agreement?
    • Addressing the Title I, Part D, requirements (e.g., specifying services provided, staff requirements, and Annual Count requirements; delineating who will assess children and youth; explaining reporting and evaluation requirements)
    • Addressing administrative requirements (e.g., fiscal controls, hiring practices)
legislative requirement formal agreement1
Legislative Requirement: Formal Agreement
  • Addressing materials and equipment requirements (e.g., how materials would be transferred if no longer used by the program)
  • Formal Agreements will be renewed annually to ensure that facilities are up to date with licensing and the agreement reflects the appropriate scope of work
legislative requirement formal agreement2
Legislative Requirement: Formal Agreement

In accordance with the law, the Formal Agreement required by MDE must include the following components:

formal agreement
Formal Agreement
  • Applicant LEA (Fiscal Agent) and Service Provider
  • Facility information and Titles of Staff
  • Services to be Provided
    • Activities to be funded
    • How the services will supplement (and not supplant) regularly-funded educational activities
    • Program description should coincide with the applicant LEA’s (Fiscal Agent) Title I, Part D school improvement plan and budget detail in their Title I, N & D Application
formal agreement1
Formal Agreement
  • Characteristics of Students to be Served
  • Grant Award, Indirect Cost Rate, Carryover
  • Documentation of Program Evaluation
  • Documentation of Student Evaluation
  • Addressing Materials, Equipment and Funding Requirements
  • Authorized Signatures
evaluation component include multiple and appropriate measures of student progress
Evaluation ComponentInclude multiple and appropriate measures of student progress
  • The Program evaluation process and reports shall
    • Assess academic and non-academic services
    • Be conducted at least once every three years
  • The Student evaluation process shall
    • Include pre- and post-test results
    • Be continuous and ongoing
  • Include procedures, schedule, instruments, measures and evaluation tools
formal agreement evaluation component
Formal AgreementEvaluation Component
  • The program evaluation requirements should verify Title I, Part D’s impact on the ability of eligible program participants to:
    • Maintain and improve educational achievement
    • Accrue school credits that meet State requirements for grade promotion and secondary school graduation
formal agreement evaluation component cont
Formal AgreementEvaluation Component, cont.
  • Make the transition to a regular program or other education program operated by an LEA
  • Complete secondary school (or secondary equivalency requirements)
  • Obtain employment after leaving the facility and, as appropriate, participate in postsecondary education or job training
formal agreement evaluation component1
Formal AgreementEvaluation Component
  • There should be evidence that the LEA uses the results of evaluations to plan and improve subsequent supplemental instructional programs and services
the application
The Application

In accordance with the law(Section 1423) each educational agency desiring assistance under this subpart must submit an application to the State Educational Agency that shall include the followingthirteen (13) components:

the application1
The Application
  • A description of the program to be funded and monitored

- Include how the program aligns with the school improvement plan

the application2
The Application
  • A description of the formal agreements, regarding the program to be assisted between:
    • The local educationalagency; and
    • Correctional facilities and alternative school programs serving children and youth involved with the juvenile justice system
the application3
The Application
  • As appropriate, a description of how participating schools will coordinate with facilities working with delinquent children and youth to ensure that such children and youth are participating in an education program comparable to the one operating in the local school such youth would attend
the application4
The Application
  • A description of the program operated by participating schools for children and youth returning from correctional facilities and, as appropriate, the types of services that such schools will provide such children and youth and other at-risk children and youth
the application5
The Application
  • A description of the characteristics (including learning difficulties, substance abuse problems, and other special needs) of the children and youth who will be returning from correctional facilities and, as appropriate, other at-risk children and youth expected to be served by the program, and a description of how the school will coordinate existing educational programs to meet the unique educational needs of such children and youth
the application6
The Application
  • A description of how schools will coordinate with existing social, health, and other services to meet the needs of students returning from correctional facilities, at-risk children or youth, and other participating children and youth, including prenatal health care and nutrition services related to the health of the parent and the child or youth, parenting and child development classes, child care, targeted re-entry and outreach programs, referrals to community resources, and scheduling flexibility
the application7
The Application
  • A description of any partnerships with local businesses to develop training, curriculum-based youth entrepreneurship education, and mentoring services for participating students
the application8
The Application
  • A description of how the program will involve parents in efforts to improve the educational achievement of their children, assist in dropout prevention activities, and prevent the involvement of their children in delinquent activities
the application9
The Application
  • A description of how the program under this subpart will be coordinated with other Federal, State, and local programs, such as programs under Title I ofPublic Law 105-220 [Workforce Investment Act of 1998] and vocational and technical education programs serving at-risk children and youth
the application10
The Application
  • A description of how the program will be coordinated with programs operated under the Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention Act of 1974 and other comparable programs, if applicable
the application11
The Application
  • As appropriate, a description of how schools will work with probation officers to assist in meeting the needs of children and youth returning from correctional facilities
the application12
The Application
  • A description of the efforts participating schools will make to ensure correctional facilities working with children and youth are aware of a child’s or youth’s existing Individualized Education Program (IEP)
the application13
The Application
  • A description of the steps participating schools will take to find alternative placements for children and youth interested in continuing their education but unable to participate in a regular public school program
vii use of funds
VII. Use of Funds

Funds provided to the LEA (Fiscal Agent) under this subpart may be used, as appropriate, for –

(1) Programs that serve children and youth returning to local schools from correctional facilities, to assist in the transition of such children and youth to the school environment and help them remain in school in order to complete their education

vii use of funds1
VII. Use of Funds

(2) Dropout prevention programs which serve at-risk children and youth, including pregnant and parenting teens, children and youth who have come in contact with the juvenile justice system, children and youth at least 1 year behind their expected grade level, migrant youth, immigrant youth, students with limited English proficiency, and gang members

vii use of funds2
VII. Use of Funds

(3) The coordination of health and social services for such individuals if there is a likelihood that the provision of such services, including day care, drug and alcohol counseling, and mental health services, will improve the likelihood such individuals will complete their education

vii use of funds3
VII. Use of Funds

(4) Special programs to meet the unique academic needs of participating children and youth, including vocational and technical education, special education, career counseling, curriculum-based youth entrepreneurship education, and assistance in securing student loans or grants for postsecondary education

(5) Programs providing mentoring and peer mediation

vii use of funds4
VII. Use of Funds
  • To summarize – The uses of funds must align with:
    • The 5 allowable uses of funds inSection 1424 of the law,
    • The LEA (Fiscal Agent) or facility needs assessment,
    • The LEA Planning Cycle Application (LEA/Fiscal Agent is required to submit)
    • The intent and purpose of Title I,Part D, Subpart 2 under Section 1421
for further information contact
For Further Information Contact

Michelle PattonEducation ConsultantOffice of Field ServicesMichigan Department of [email protected]

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