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Ice Breaker “Who a m I?”

Ice Breaker “Who a m I?”

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Ice Breaker “Who a m I?”

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  1. Ice Breaker “Who am I?”

  2. Who am I? • “Who am I?” is a guessing game where we will use the traits and characteristics of famous, historical, or TDOE figures to break the ice with each other.

  3. Directions • A TDOE staff member will place a nametag on your back. • Each participant must try to guess who they are, by only asking “yes” or “no” questions. • You may only ask 4 questions to each person to gain clues. For example: • “Am I a male?” • “Am I a singer?” • “Am I an athlete?” • “Am I a TV personality?” • Once you have asked the 4 questions, you must move on to another person and ask 4 more questions until you guess correctly. • You will have 10 minutes to figure out “Who am I?”

  4. ESEA Program Overviews 2016 ESEA Directors Institute

  5. Objectives

  6. Session Objectives • Provide overview and general information of ESEA grant programs: • Title I (Parts A, C, and D) • Title II (Parts A and B) • Title III • Title VI • Title X • Equitable services non-public/private schools

  7. Title I, Part AEducation for the Economically Disadvantaged

  8. Program Purpose • Title I, Part A funds are formula funds allocated to LEAs in order to: • provide supplemental educational opportunities for children living in high poverty areas and most at risk of failing to meet the state’s challenging academic and achievement standards; and • provide school-based programs and services to address identified student needs. • Title I, Part A statute and regulations identify methods for determining eligible schools and allocating funds.

  9. Allowable Use of Funds • Supplemental instructional programs • Extended day/year • Intervention services • Preschool programs • Online learning • Supporting programs • Professional development • Parent involvement • Salaries and benefits • Administrative staff • Coaches • Educational assistants

  10. Required Spending: Parent Involvement • Districts MUST set aside at least 1 percent of Title I allocation for parent involvement activities if allocation is > $500,000. • 95 percent of funds spiral down to Title I schools • Parent involvement is the participation of parents in regular, two-way, and meaningful communication involving student academic learning and other school activities.

  11. Allowable Parent Involvement Activities • Parent activitiesand meetings directly related to academic goals and policies • Costs may include event advertisement, training materials, light refreshments, childcare, and transportation. • Activities and translations for non-English speaking parents • Communication including postage and printing to provide ongoing outreach and information services to families • Equipment, books, and supplies for a parent resource center or family lending library

  12. Required District Set-Aside: Homeless • These are students who lack a fixed, regular, and adequate nighttime residence. • Districts must set aside funds to provide for homeless students in non-Title I schools. (ESSA will change this requirement to apply to ALL schools.) • No required amount or percentage • Comparable services provided to students in Title I schools • Can be services not provided to Title I students

  13. Allowable Activities for Homeless Students • Set aside funds can be used to support: • Tutoring • Backpacks • Counseling • Graduation fees • School supplies • Dress code supplies • Parent involvement

  14. Title I, Part CEducation of Migratory Children

  15. Program Purpose • Title I, Part C funds are formula funds to: • provide high quality education programs for migratory children to address their needs, provide full and appropriate opportunities to meet state academic achievement standards, and ensure they are not penalized in any manner as they move among states. • Services in Tennessee will be provided through a contract. • New partner: Conexion Americas

  16. Student Eligibility The Migrant Education Program (MEP) can only serve children who: • are ages 3 to 21 without a diploma or GED; • moved from one district to another in preceding 36 months; • moved to obtain seasonal or temporary work in agriculture, dairy, or fishing OR have moved with a migratory parent/spouse/guardian; • moved out of economic necessity; and • are considered official migrants & issued a Certificate of Eligibility (COE) by the state MEP vendor.

  17. Allowable Use of Funds • Instructional services Pre-K through grade 12 • Tutoring • Before and after school • Support services • Advocacy for migrant children • Social services • Transportation • Educational supplies • Professional development

  18. Title I, Parts A & DLocal Neglected, Delinquent, & At-risk

  19. Program Purpose • Title I A, Neglected • Under § 1113(c)(3)(B) of the ESEA, an LEA must reserve such funds for children living in local institutions for neglected children. • If appropriate, these funds can be used to provide services for children living in local institutions for delinquent children and for neglected or delinquent children attending community day school programs.

  20. Program Purpose • The department currently contracts with Tennessee Alliance for Children and Families (TACF) to administer this program services and supports. • Most districts release their funds to the state educational agency. • Bartlett, Shelby, and Sevier are the only districts that retain their funds. • NOTE: Changes regarding the management and delivery of these services in 2017-18 will be announced during the main conference.

  21. Program Purpose • Title I, D funds are formula funds that include two programs, one for state programs and another for local programs. • Subpart 1 provides funds to state agencies that enable them to operate educational programs for children and youth in institutions or community day programs for children who are neglected, delinquent, and at-risk and for children and youth in correctional facilities. • The department has authorized the Department of Children Services and the Department of Corrections to serve as state agencies that receive subpart 1 funds.

  22. Program Purpose • Title I, Part A, Neglected and Title I, Part D, Subpart 2 funds are formula funds to: • provide supplemental programs and services to children and youth in locally operated neglected and delinquent institutions; • ensure students have effective transitions back to school or on to postsecondary education opportunities or employment; and • provide drop-out preventions programs.

  23. Eligible Students • Students in residential programs • Neglected: have been placed voluntarily or by courts for abandonment, neglect, or death of parents/guardians • Orphanages, psychiatric hospitals, etc. • Delinquent: have been adjudicated to be delinquent or in need of supervision • Juvenile detention centers, adult prisons housing juveniles • Most services are currently offered through the Tennessee Alliance for Children and Families (TACF).

  24. Allowable Use of Funds • Supplemental instruction in core subjects • Tutoring • Counseling and transition services • Dropout prevention programs • Coordination of health and social services 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 • Mentoring and peer mediation

  25. Title II, Part AImproving Teacher & Leader Quality

  26. Program Purpose • Title II, Part A funds are formula funds to: • improve teacher and principal quality through professional development in core academic areas and • develop and implement programs to effectively recruit and retain highly-effective teachers, principals, and specialists in core academic areas.

  27. Allowable Use of Funds • Professional development related to core academic subjects • Teacher retention/recruitment • Incentives/bonuses • Class size reduction teachers for targeted needs

  28. Title II, Part BMath and Science Partnerships

  29. Program Purpose • Title II, Part B (Math and Science Partnership) is a competitive grant to: • improve the content knowledge of teachers and the performance of students in the areas of mathematics and science by encouraging partnerships among states, institutions of higher education (IHEs), local education agencies (LEAs), and elementary and secondary schools to develop and implement summer professional development opportunities focused on math and science.

  30. Allowable Use of Funds • Professional development for math and science teachers • Integration of scientifically based research and technological teaching methods • Math and science summer workshop and institutes • Recruitment of math, science, and engineering majors • Developing or redesigning math and science curricula • Establishing distance learning for math and science • Designing programs for math or science teachers • Math and science teachers collaborating with scientists, engineers, and mathematicians

  31. Reauthorization Implications • ESSA eliminated the Title II, B program • FY17 funds will be awarded to current grantees as continuation grants • No funds available in FY18

  32. Title IIILanguage Instruction for English Learner and Immigrant Students

  33. Program Purpose • Title III funds are formula funds to provide: • supplemental services to English learners and immigrant children to ensure they attain English proficiency and meet challenging academic and achievement standards.

  34. Allowable Use of Funds • Funds must be used to supplementprograms and services provided through state, local, and federal sources. • Before and after school tutoring • Summer programs • Materials such as bilingual books, manipulatives, dictionaries • Personnel to lower the ESL teacher-student ratio, coaches, embedded professional development providers, nurses, counselors, data personnel • Parental outreach such as parenting classes, nutrition classes, English classes

  35. Title VI, Part BRural Education Achievement Program (REAP)

  36. Program Purpose • Title VI, Part B funds are formula funds awarded to eligible LEAs to: • assist in addressing academic needs of rural schools more effectively through flexibility in the use of funds to support existing programs. • Two formula grants are available through Title VI: • Small Rural Schools Achievement (SRSA) • Rural and Low Income Schools (RLIS)

  37. Allowable Use of Funds • Teacher recruitment and retention • Parent involvement activities • Activities authorized under Title I-A, II-A, II-D, III, and IV • Professional development • NOTE: May not transfer money into this Title • (May use Title VI for Consolidated Administration)

  38. Title X, Part CHomeless Education(McKinney-Vento)

  39. Program Purpose • Title X, Part C funds are competitive funds provided to: • address the problems that homeless children and youth have faced in enrolling, attending, and succeeding in school and ensure that each homeless child and youth has equal access to the same free, appropriate public education, including a public preschool education, as other children and youth. • Federal definition of homeless children and youth: • “individuals who lack a fixed, regular and adequate nighttime residence”

  40. Important Note • LEAs are still required to support homeless children and youth even if they do not receive a Title X, Part C sub-grant. • Homeless children and youth are eligible to be served in Title I, Part A schools. • Homeless children and youth are eligible for Title I, Part A services regardless of whether they attend a Title I school.

  41. Allowable Use of Funds • Transportation to school of origin • Clothing and shoes such as physical education and dress code uniforms • School supplies • Dental, medical, and mental health services • Hygiene items • School fees and testing fees

  42. Equitable Non-public Services

  43. Intent of Equitable Services • ESEA requires the equitable participation of non-public school students, teachers, other educational personnel, and in some cases, parents and families in certain title programs. • LEAs remain in control of funds and provide services and programs with designated non-public school funds in accordance with each title program. • Consultation is required between the LEA and the non-public school throughout the school year and before program decisions are made.

  44. Programs Requiring Equitable Participation • Title I-A • Education for the Economically Disadvantaged • Title II-A • Improving Teacher and Leader Quality • Title III-A • Language Instruction for English Learners & Immigrants • Discretionary Grants • Title IV, 21st Century • Math and Science Partnership (MSP)

  45. Contacts

  46. CPM Contacts • Executive Director (Title I) • Eve.Carney@tn.gov • Director of Planning (Title VI) • Renee.Palakovic@tn.gov • Director of Monitoring (Title II, IIB) • Alyson.Lerma@tn.gov • Director of School Improvement • Rita Fentress@tn.gov • Director of Project Management • Janine.Whited@tn.gov • Director of English Learner, Immigrant, and Migrant Programs (Title III) • Jan.Lanier@tn.gov • ePlan System Administrator • Linda.Stachera@tn.gov • School Improvement and Parent & Community Engagement • Brinn.Obermiller@tn.gov • IDEA Coordinator • Kashonda.Babb@tn.gov • McKinney-Vento & Neglected/Delinquent Programs Coordinator (Title X, IID) • Jonthan.Bolding@tn.gov • Contracts & Projects Support Coordinator • Geneva.Taylor@tn.gov • Administrative Assistants • Valerie.Starks@tn.gov • Joyce.Dykes@tn.gov

  47. Regional Consultant Contact Information • CPM Regional Consultants • VacantRenee.Palakovic@tn.gov(615) 253-3786 • Janet (Michelle) MansfieldJanet.Mansfield@tn.gov(731) 225-3627 • Bridgett CarwileBridgett.Carwile@tn.gov(615) 626-3466 • Shalonda MeeksShalonda.Meeks@tn.gov(615) 864-5471 • Deborah Thompson Deborah.Thompson@tn.gov(615) 864-5162 • Henry LaFolletteHenry.LaFollette@tn.gov(615) 580-2038 • Finance Regional Consultants • Cindy SmithCindy.Smith@tn.gov(731) 571-4548 • Brad DavisBrad.Davis@tn.gov(615) 308-3616 • Robert (Rob) MynhierRobert.Mynhier@tn.gov(615) 238-1008 • Brian RunionBrian.Runion@tn.gov(931) 224-9854 • Dustin WinsteadDustin.Winstead@tn.gov(865) 253-5821 • Jackie Broyles Jackie.Broyles@tn.gov(615) 306-7429

  48. CPM & Finance Regional Consultants District Map PICKETT ROBERTSON CLAY MACON CLAIBORNE HANCOCK STEWART SULLIVAN MONTGOMERY SUMNER JOHNSON SCOTT HAWKINS CAMPBELL FENTRESS TROUSDALE OBION JACKSON LAKE OVERTON WEAKLEY HENRY CARTER HOUSTON GRAINGER UNION WASHINGTON SMITH HAMBLEN CHEATHAM GREENE WILSON DAVIDSON PUTNAM MORGAN DICKSON UNICOI ANDERSON BENTON JEFFERSON DYER KNOX GIBSON HUMPHREYS CUMBERLAND DEKALB CARROLL COCKE WHITE WILLIAMSON ROANE RUTHERFORD CROCKETT SEVIER CANNON HICKMAN LAUDERDALE BLOUNT LOUDON VAN BUREN WARREN HENDERSON PERRY MAURY DECATUR RHEA BLEDSOE MADISON HAYWOOD MARSHALL LEWIS TIPTON BEDFORD COFFEE CHESTER Central Time Zone Eastern Time Zone McMINN MONROE MEIGS GRUNDY SEQUATCHIE MOORE LAWRENCE HAMILTON SHELBY BRADLEY WAYNE HARDIN LINCOLN FRANKLIN POLK GILES HARDEMAN MARION McNAIRY FAYETTE 1 2 5 6 4 3 Revised July 14,2016

  49. Needs Assessment

  50. Objectives • Conduct a personal needs assessment on each title program • Determine areas where additional development is needed • Select breakout sessions to attend