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Coordinated School Health & School Health Advisory Councils. Coordinated School Health Program. Health Education. Physical Education. Family/Community Involvement. Health Services. Health Promotion for Staff. Healthy School Environment. Nutrition Services.
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Coordinated School Health Program Health Education Physical Education Family/CommunityInvolvement Health Services Health Promotionfor Staff Healthy SchoolEnvironment Nutrition Services Counseling,Psychological, &Social Services
CSH is reflective of the values of the local community The Gray County courthouse in Pampa – Credit: Terry Jeanson, September 2007 photo
Establish a SHAC • Board of Trustees establishes a SHAC to ensure local community values are reflected in the district’s health education instruction
Comprehensive Health Education A planned, sequential, K-12 curriculum that addresses physical, mental, emotional and social dimensions of health.
Physical Education Planned, sequential K-12 instruction that promotes lifelongphysical activity utilizing the Texas Essential Knowledge and Skills Designed to develop basic movement skills, sports skills, and physical fitness as well as to enhance mental, social, and emotional abilities.
Health Services Services provided to evaluate, protect and promote health. Includes treatment of acute and chronic conditions as well as preventive services, referrals to primary health care providers and education to students and staff.
Nutrition Services Integration of nutritious, affordable, and appealing meals; nutrition education; and an environment that promotes healthy eating behaviors for all children Follow the U.S.D.A. and Texas Dept. of Agriculture Guidelines
Counseling and Psychological Services Services provided to improve students mental, emotional and social health
Healthy School Environment The physical and aesthetic surroundings and the psychosocial climate and culture of the school
Health Promotion for Staff Assessment, education and fitness activities for school faculty and staff
Family/Community Involvement Partnerships among schools, families, community groups and individuals School Health Advisory Councils Increase awareness and support for the school health program Development of community resources to address student health needs
The Big Picture Coordinated School Health CSHPrograms Health Issues SHAC’s Recess School Safety Issues
Coordinated School Health Needs Assessmenthttp://cshna.esc18.net/
PISD Board Policy Manual http://www.tasb.org/policy/pol/private/090904/pol.cfm?DisplayPage=FFA(LEGAL).pdf&QueryText=WELLNESS%20POLICY
The Committee • More than 50 % parents • Elect a Chairperson and Co-Chairman of which one has to be a parent of a student in the district and not employed by the district • Maintains Meeting Minutes New !
SHAC Responsibilities • Recommend to district’s Board of Trustees: • # hours of instruction to be provided in health education • CSH curriculum designed to prevent obesity, cardiovascular disease and Type 2 diabetes • Appropriate grade levels and methods of instruction for human sexuality instruction
SHACs Responsibilities (continued) • Strategies for integrating CSH program in the district • Consider and make policy recommendations to the district concerning the importance of daily recess for elementary school students.
SB 283 (TEC §28.004) 2009 • Meet 4 times per year, minimally. • Contain a minimum of 5 members. • Report directly to the school board at least once annually with detailed account of SHAC activities and recommendations. (Initial written report at least by 4-1-10) • Appoint parent as chair or co-chair. • Recommend indicators for evaluating effectiveness of Coordinated School Health Programs. SB 283
SB 892 (TEC §11.253) 2009 • Each elementary, middle and junior high school campus is required to include implementation and evaluation strategies for CSH and physical activity, as well as any other recommendation provided by the school health advisory councils, in their Campus Improvement Plan. • Develop goals and objectives based on: • fitness assessment data (including SHI assessment & planning tool) • academic performance • attendance rates • academic disadvantages • the use of success of any method to ensure students are reaching required MVPA • any other indicator recommended by SHAC. SB 892
SB 891 (TEC §28.002) 2009 • Students enrolled in all full-day pre-k must participate in MVPA for a minimum of 30 minutes per day or 135 minutes per week. • To the extent practicable, districts shall require a student enrolled in pre-k on less than a full-day basis to participate in the same type and amount of physical activity as a student enrolled in full-day prekindergarten. SB 891
SB 891 (TEC §28.002) 2009 • “Curriculum must be sequential, developmentally appropriate, and designed, implemented, and evaluated to enable students to develop the motor, self-management, and other skills, knowledge, attitudes, and confidence necessary to participate in physical activity throughout life.” • Develop specific district goals and objectives for accomplishing the above, including (to the extent practicable) student/teacher ratios that are small enough to enable the district to carry out the purposes of and requirements for the physical activity requirements in grades prekindergarten-eighth and to ensure of the safety of all students. • If the student/teacher ratio established in a district is greater than 45 to 1 in a physical education class, the district must identify the manner in which the safety of students will be maintained. SB 891
SB 283 (TEC §28.004) 2009 • Written notice must be sent home before each school year indicating whether or not the district will provide human sexuality instruction to students. • If human sexuality instruction is provided, a summary of its content, the requirements established under state law, a statement of the parent’s right to review the materials, the option to remove the student without penalty, and information describing opportunities for parental involvement in the development of the curriculum (SHAC) must be included in the written notice. SB 283
HB 3 (§TEC 28.00202) 2009 The new requirements are effective beginning in the 2010-11 school year. School districts retain the authority to add requirements beyond what is required in state law and rule for graduation.Changes applicable to all three graduation programs include the following: • High school students are no longer required to complete the one-half credit in health
HB 3 (§TEC 28.00202) 2009(continued) • Students are now required to complete only one credit in physical education (P.E.) and are no longer required to complete the Foundations of Personal Fitness course as part of that credit. • The following courses will be expanded to be one-half to one credit each: Foundations of Personal Fitness; Adventure/Outdoor Education; Aerobic Activities; and Team or Individual Sports. Students may satisfy the one credit of P.E. by taking any combination of these courses. • Students may earn credit for any of the P.E. courses listed above through participation in athletics, JROTC, or appropriate private or commercially-sponsored physical activity programs conducted on or off campus for up to four credits toward graduation.
HB 3 (§TEC 28.00202) 2009 (continued) • Students may earn up to one credit for any of the P.E. courses listed on previous slide through participation in Drill Team, Marching Band, or Cheerleading. In order for a student to earn credit for one of these activities, the activity must include at least 100 minutes per five-day school week of moderate to vigorous physical activity. • Students may no longer substitute Dance or two- or three-credit career and technology work-based training courses for P.E. credit. • Students who earned their P.E. credit through a Dance or CTE substitution prior to the start of the 2010-11 school year will still get credit for that substitution. • Credit may not be earned for any P.E. course more than once and no more than four substitutions may be earned through any combination of allowable substitutions.
HB 1041 Jenna’s Law: Child Sexual Abuse (2009) Better equips Texans to tackle the problem of child sexual abuse. • Requires each school district to adopt and implement a policy addressing sexual abuse of children to be included in the district improvement plan HB 1041 30
SB 1219 & HB 3076 p.a.p.a Training (2009) p.a.p.a Training - SB 1219 • A teacher may modify the suggested sequence and pace of the program p.a.p.a Training - HB 3076 • School district to use the program in middle or junior high school curriculum. The bill adds middle and junior high schools to the requirement of the parenting and paternity awareness program. • Requires middle schools, junior high schools, and high schools that do not have a family violence prevention program, address skills relating to the prevention of family violence. • Authorizes a school district to develop or adopt research-based programs and curriculum materials for use in conjunction with the program. • TEA is required to evaluate additional programs and curriculum materials developed or adopted by school districts and distribute information regarding those programs to school districts. • Parents of students under 14 years of age give permission before participating in the program. SB 1219HB 3076 31
HB 1322 Website for Teachers Who Teach Students With Sp. Health Care Needs (2009) This bill requires TEA, in coordination with the Health and Human Services Commission (HHSC), to establish and maintain a website to provide resources for teachers who teach students with special health needs to include information about the treatment and management of chronic illnesses and their impact related to school performance. Soon to be posted on the TEA website “Students with Special Health Needs” http://www.tea.state.tx.us/index3.aspx?id=2812 HB 1322 32
SB 1344 Carson Starkey Alcohol Awareness and Education Act: Alcohol Poisoning/Binge Drinking (2009) • Requires adoption of essential knowledge and skills in health education that address the dangers, causes, consequences, signs, symptoms, and treatment of binge drinking and alcohol poisoning. • School districts are required to choose an evidenced-based alcohol awareness instructional program to use in the district’s middle school, junior high school, and high school health curriculum. • A list of evidence based alcohol prevention awareness programs will need to be identified by TEA and made available to school districts. SB 1344 33
HB 2086 Gang-Free Zones (2009) • Requires districts and private schools ensure the student handbook for each campus includes information on gang-free zones and the consequences of engaging in organized criminal activity within those zones. • Allows for enhanced charges for offenders engaging in organized criminal activity, gang-related and other criminal acts within 1000 feet of any public or private elementary or secondary school, or institution of higher education. HB 286 34
Key Strategies for Success • Communicate within the SHAC membership and administration • Keep everyone updated and CELEBRATE SUCCESS! • Formal written report to the School Board by 4-1-10 and then annually
Keep our children healthy, safe and ready to learn! Ann Mesaros Jo Ann Eudy Jolie Person Don Nicholson Sherri Scott Jamie Moore Morgan Dexendorf www.txpancshc.com
References • School Community http://www.bced.gov.bc.ca/sco/ • DSHS, School Health http://www.dshs.state.tx.us/schoolhealth/default.shtm • CDC School Health Index https://apps.nccd.cdc.gov/shi/default.aspx • DSHS CSH Guide http://www.dshs.state.tx.us/schoolhealth/csh.shtm#3 • DSHS SHAC Guide http://www.dshs.state.tx.us/schoolhealth/SHACGuide2007.pdf • CDC School Health Index http://apps.nccd.cdc.gov/SHI/Default.aspx • School Health Needs Assessment http://cshna.esc18.net/