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The CMSD Integrated Systems Model – Supporting Implementation of the Cleveland Literacy System and CMSD Safety Plan. CMSD-Pyramid of Success : Creating a climate that supports academic success. CMSD – Pyramid of Success Agenda. The Integrated System Model

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The CMSD Integrated Systems Model – Supporting Implementation of the Cleveland Literacy System and CMSD Safety Plan

CMSD-Pyramid of Success: Creating a climate that supports academic success


Cmsd pyramid of success agenda
CMSD – Pyramid of Success Implementation of the Cleveland Literacy System and CMSD Safety PlanAgenda

  • The Integrated System Model

  • CMSD–Pyramid of Success- Accomplishments thus far

  • School-wide Expectations

  • Teaching Expectations

  • Lesson Plan - Cafeteria

  • CMSD Office Referral Form


The cleveland literacy system
The Cleveland Literacy System Implementation of the Cleveland Literacy System and CMSD Safety Plan

Universal Implementation

  • The Cleveland Literacy System implements procedures for assessing, planning and teaching.

  • The Cleveland Literacy System was first implemented in 3rd grade classrooms across the District during the 2004-2005 school year.

    Universal Outcome

  • The percentage of Cleveland students at the level of proficient or better more than doubled and the percentage of Cleveland students at the level of basic reduced to half of what it was.


The cleveland behavioral system
The Cleveland Behavioral System? Implementation of the Cleveland Literacy System and CMSD Safety Plan

Discussion Question

In what ways are we currently implementing universal procedures for assessing, planning, and teaching behavior?


Simple solution 1 over reliance on punishment
SIMPLE SOLUTION #1 Implementation of the Cleveland Literacy System and CMSD Safety PlanOver-Reliance on Punishment

  • It’s Quick!

  • It’s Easy to Administer!

  • It’s Cheap!

  • It Works!!!

    …with students without challenging behaviors (80-95%)


Simple solution 1 cont over reliance on punishment
SIMPLE SOLUTION #1 cont. Implementation of the Cleveland Literacy System and CMSD Safety PlanOver-Reliance on Punishment

  • It doesn’t work with our Targeted and Intensive students

  • To make these students behave we fall into doing it…

    -harder

    -longer

    -faster, or

    -louder


Simple solution 2 wishing and hoping
SIMPLE SOLUTION #2 Implementation of the Cleveland Literacy System and CMSD Safety PlanWishing and Hoping

  • “I hear they’re moving…”

  • “The year ends soon and he will move on to 6th grade!”

  • “You know, I heard they really don’t live in our district!”

  • “Oh, please let her be absent just one day!”


The bottom line
The Bottom Line… Implementation of the Cleveland Literacy System and CMSD Safety Plan

Chronically disruptive and unsafe student behavior cannot be solved with independent and isolated strategies

Therefore…

We must link academics and behavior

within a single integrated systems

model


Cmsd integrated systems model pyramid of success
CMSD Integrated Systems Model: Pyramid of Success Implementation of the Cleveland Literacy System and CMSD Safety Plan

  • Develop a comprehensive continuum of supports designed to promote academicand social-emotional competencies


The Integrated Systems Model for Academic and Behavior Supports

The Integrated Systems Model for Academic and Behavior Supports is a comprehensive school-wide prevention & intervention model that provides support systems which address both academic and behavioral needs of ALL students.


An Integrated Systems Model… Supports

Intervention Based Services and Positive Behavior Supports

AcademicSystems

Behavioral Systems

1 - 5% Intensive

Individualized Interventions

1 - 5% Intensive

Individualized Interventions

5 - 10% Targeted Interventions

5 -10% Targeted Interventions

80 - 90% School-Wide Interventions

80 - 90% School-Wide Interventions

Decisions about tiers

of support are data-based

Adapted from OSEP

Effective school Wide Interventions by

Tasneem Lokhandwala,


Why CMSD-Pyramid of Success? Supports

Impact of 491 Office Referrals in an Elementary School in Ohio...

.

Student Instructional

Time Lost

22,095 minutes

368 hours

61 school days

*Based on 45 minutes out of the classroom.

Administrative

Time Lost

7,365 minutes

123 hours

20 work days

*Based on 15 minutes per referral.

*** $6,500 or more spent per year for an instructional leader to process office referrals.* Based on an average salary of $70,000


An Integrated Systems Approach… Supports

(CMSD’s current profile)

AcademicSystems

Behavioral Systems

15- 20% Intensive

Individualized Interventions

15- 20% Intensive

Individualized Interventions

10-15% Targeted Interventions

10-15% Targeted Interventions

8th to OGT 47%

3rd to 8th 47%

OGT 48%

40-60% School-Wide Interventions

40-60% School-Wide Interventions

Adapted by Tasneem

Lokhandwala, CMSD


Cmsd pyramid of success where do we begin
CMSD-Pyramid of Success SupportsWhere Do We Begin??


Cmsd pyramid of success
CMSD – Pyramid of Success Supports

  • CEO Principals’ Seminars

  • Trained 78 of the 85 K-8 Building

    Leadership Teams

    - What is a leadership team?

    - Roles and responsibilities–problem solving

    - School wide expectations

    - Universal office referral form – SWIS

    3. August Training–Building Leadership Teams


Cmsd pyramid of success1
CMSD – Pyramid of Success Supports

School Wide Expectations


Establishing expectations

Set 3-5 building expectations Supports

Simple and straightforward—do not make them so attorneys need to interpret them!

Observable & measurable

Positively stated

Focus on important behaviors

Make clear linkages to classroom rules

Don’t make rules you aren’t prepared to consistently reinforce!

Establishing Expectations


Building expectations examples

Be Safe Supports

Be Responsible

Be Prepared

Be Respectful

Manage Self

Achievement

Honor

Be Prompt

Be Honest

Do Your Best

PRIDE (preparation, responsibility, integrity, dedication and effort)

Be Ready

Be Civil

Building Expectations Examples


Redesign Learning & Teaching Environment Supports

School Rules

NO Food

NO Weapons

NO Backpacks

NO Drugs/Smoking

NO Bullying


Cmsd behavioral expectations the big three
CMSD Behavioral Expectations SupportsThe Big Three

Be Safe

Be Respectful

Be Responsible


The high fives example
The High Fives (example) Supports

  • Be Responsible

  • Be Respectful

  • Follow Directions

  • Keep Hands and Feet to Self

  • Be There – Be Ready




School Expectations Behavior

Library andComputer Lab

Playground

Respect Ourselves

  • Have a plan.

Respect Others

  • Use whisper voices.

  • Play safe.

  • Include others.

  • Share equipment.

  • Take turns.

  • No put-downs.

  • Pick up litter.

  • Use equipment properly

  • Use garbage can for litter.

Respect Property

  • Take care of books, magazines & computers.

  • Push in chairs.

Create Building Wide Expectations/Rules

All Settings

  • Be on task.

  • Give your best effort.

  • Respect authority.

  • Be kind.

  • Hands and feet to selves.

  • Help others.

  • Share.

  • .

  • Recycle.

  • Clean up after yourselves.

  • Use only what you need.

  • Care of your belongings.

Assembly

  • Sit in one spot.

  • Active listening.

  • Appropriate applause.

Bathrooms

  • Wash your hands.

  • Respect privacy.

  • Keep the bathroom clean.

Buses

  • Obey bus rules.

  • Obey bus rules.

  • Obey bus rules.

Hallways and Walkways

  • Walk.

  • Use appropriate voice level

  • Use whisper voices in halls.

  • Use quiet voice on walkways.

  • Keep hallways and walkways clean.

Lunchroom

  • Eat your own food.

  • Use soft voices.

  • Practice good table manners.

  • Pick up & clean your table.

  • Stay seated, get up only with permission.


Teaching expectations
Teaching Expectations Behavior

  • Show, tell, describe

  • Practice frequently

  • Monitor and supervise

  • Acknowledge/ recognize

Lesson On Being Prepared and

Responsible


Teach social behaviors like academic skills
Teach Social Behaviors Like Academic Skills Behavior

  • Teach through multiple examples

  • Teach where the problems are occurring

  • Give frequent practice opportunities

  • Provide useful corrections

  • Provide positive feedback

  • Monitor for success


Teach expected behaviors just like other subjects
Teach Expected Behaviors Just Like Other Subjects Behavior

  • Target specific times to teach the expectations

  • Intervene with students, using the language of the lessons. For example, if a student is running in the hall say: “What is the rule about all hallways? Please go back and walk”.

  • Watch for students using the expected behaviors and give them positive feedback


Teach expected behaviors just like other subjects continued
Teach Expected Behaviors Just Like Other Subjects (continued)

  • Review and recall expected behaviors regularly

  • Use the language of behavior expectations in content lessons such as Reading or Social studies

  • Model the expected behavior in all of your interactions with students and adults



Pyramid of success behavioral expectation lesson plan cafeteria
Pyramid of Success (continued)Behavioral Expectation Lesson Plan - Cafeteria

  • Discussion Questions

    • What is the purpose of the cafeteria?

    • Who is in charge of the cafeteria?

    • What is the worst thing about the cafeteria?

    • What does Be Safe/Be Respectful/Be Responsible look like in the cafeteria?


Pyramid of success behavioral expectation lesson plan cafeteria1
Pyramid of Success (continued)Behavioral Expectation Lesson Plan - Cafeteria

Objective: Students will be Safe, Respectful and Responsible in the cafeteria.

Part I: Cafeteria Information Lesson

Part II: Cafeteria Procedural Lesson


Example day 1
Example Day 1 (continued)

  • First Period-Arrival

  • Second Period-Cafeteria

  • Third Period-Hallways

  • Fourth Period-Assemblies

  • Fifth Period-Dismissal

  • Any other?


Final thoughts on teaching expectations
Final Thoughts on Teaching Expectations (continued)

Expectations must be taught

  • Not just reviewed

  • Not just covered

  • Not just posted

  • Not just discussed

  • Not just explained

  • T-A-U-G-H-T

    • Peter Griggs, University of Kansas



What (continued)

The BIG 5 for Office Referrals

Who?

When?

What?

Where?

Why? (motivation)

Where

When

Why

Who


Cmsd pyramid of success2
CMSD – Pyramid of Success (continued)

  • Questions and Answers

  • Exit Pass


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