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Title I Annual Parent Meeting - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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Title I Annual Parent Meeting. NAME OF SCHOOL DATE. The next slide is a suggested Ice breakers. Having children present for 5 minutes at the beginning may be a good way to start your T-I meeting The next two slides work for me to get the group started, but they are just a suggestion.

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Title I Annual Parent Meeting

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the next slide is a suggested ice breakers
The next slide is a suggested Ice breakers
  • Having children present for 5 minutes at the beginning may be a good way to start your T-I meeting
  • The next two slides work for me to get the group started, but they are just a suggestion.
dreams to reality
Dreams to Reality
  • What kind of person do you want your child to be:
    • By age 30
what we all want
What we all want
  • The best for our children.
  • A better future for them.
  • For them to be successful.
  • To have a happy life with friends.
  • To be respectful, honest, hard working.
  • To make more money then we do.
what is no child left behind
What is “No Child Left Behind”?

It is an education act (signed into law in 2002) that aims to:

Ensure that every student has a high-quality education.

Challenge and motivate students

Provide high qualified teachers, who use proven teaching methods

Ensure a safe, drug free learning environment.

what is title i
What is Title I?

It is the largest federal assistance program for our nation’s schools.

The goal of Title I is a higher quality of education for every child.

The program serves millions of children in elementary and secondary schools each year. We are a Title I school

how title i works
How Title I Works

1. The federal government provides funding to states each year for Title I.

2. The California Department of Education sends the money to the school district.

3. The school district identifies eligible schools and provides Title I funds.

4. Each school that receives T-I funds uses the School Site Council to determine how to use the funds.

adequate yearly progress ayp
Adequate Yearly Progress (AYP)
  • Schools that receive Title I funds must make AYP every year or face sanctions
  • Goal is that by 6/30/14 all students will be proficient
  • Targets include participation rate and percent proficient in English language arts and mathematics
  • If you fail AYP for 2 consecutive years you enter Program Improvement (PI)
  • To exit improvement a school must make AYP for 2 consecutive years
we are a pi school
We are a PI School
  • As you know we are a Program Improvement School, for the past X years we have not been able to meet the AYP.
  • When a school is a PI school, there are certain rights that are granted to families in PI Schools.
school choice
School Choice
  • As a parent of a child in a PI school, you have the choice to transfer your child to a school that is not in Program Improvement.
  • Transportation to the non-Program Improvement school of choice will be provided on AC Transit and/or WestCAT at no cost to the family.
  • If there is not enough space at your school of choice, parents are contacted to determine an alternate school selection or “wait list” placement.
free tutoring
Free Tutoring
  • If your child remains enrolled at a PI school, free tutoring programs, also known as Supplemental Education Services (SES) will be provided for eligible students as space is available.
  • A complete informational packet, including a brochure of state-approved tutoring providers and an application will be mailed to your home and available in the school office by mid-September.
school accountability report card
School Accountability Report Card

What is a School Accountability Report Card (SARC)?

  • Since November 1988, state law has required all public schools receiving state funding to prepare and distribute a SARC. A similar requirement is also contained in the federal No Child Left Behind Act (NCLB). The purpose of the report card is to provide parents and the community with important information about each public school.

What information does the SARC contain?

  • State law requires that the SARC contain all of the following:
  • Demographic data
  • School safety and climate for learning information
  • Academic data
  • School completion rates
  • Class sizes
  • Teacher and staff information
  • Curriculum and instruction descriptions
  • Postsecondary preparation information
  • Fiscal and expenditure data
  • AYP information
educational standards
Educational Standards
  • California academic content standards establish high expectations for students.
  • Standards identify what your child needs to know and be able to do in Math, English Language Arts, Science, and history-social science.

Guess what grade level?

I know how to use quotation marks to show that someone is speaking. Example: Mary said, “Hello there.”

I can count, read, and write whole numbers to 10,000

measuring student success
Measuring Student Success
  • The following slides are desingned to expose families to how we measure mastery of the standards. If you have already covered this information at another meeting, you may remove them, but will have to provide proof.
tests students take
Tests Students Take

During the months of March, April and May all public school students in grades 2-11 throughout the state of California will be participating in the State Testing and Reporting (STAR) program.

Components of the program are: - California Standards Tests (CST)- California Achievement Tests (CAT6)- California Alternate Performance Assessment (CAPA)- Aprenda 3- Standards-based tests in Spanish (STS).


what are csts
What are CSTs?
  • Students in grades 2-11 will take tests to evaluate their mastery of the Language Arts Standards and Mathematics Standards at their own grade level.
what is sts
What is STS?
  • The STS is an assessment that is administered in Spanish to evaluate students’ mastery of Reading-Language Arts and Mathematics Standards to students English Learners in grades 2-11 who have been enrolled in a U.S. school for less than twelve months and to English Learners who are receiving primary language instruction in Spanish.
title i funds we receive
Title I funds we receive
  • At this school we receive X amount of funds as a T-I school to provide services and programs to our students.
how we use our t i funds
How we use our T-I funds

The following programs/services are paid with T-I funds to support student learning.

The School Site Council was the group that determined how to use the funds.

title i programs generally offer
Title I Programs generally offer

Smaller classes

Additional teachers and paraprofessionals

Additional training for school staff

Extra time for instruction

Parental Involvement Funds

A variety of teaching methods and materials

who decides how funds are used
Who decides how funds are used?

Every school has a School Site Council (SSC) composed of:

  • Parents, Teachers, Other staff that works at the school, Principal and Students (at Middle and High School)

Our next meeting will be: X and you are all invited!

working together
Working together!

Title I law requires that all T-I schools and families work together.

How we work together is listed in our:

1-School Level Policy

2-School Compact

our t i parent involvement policy requires that
Our T-I Parent Involvement Policy requires that:
  • We convenes an annual meeting to inform parents of Title I students of Title I requirements and their rights to be involved in the Title I program. Offer flexible hours

List here the other times and ways this meeting information will be delivered.

2. Involves parents of Title I students in an organized, ongoing, and timely way, in the planning, review, and improvement of its Title I programs and the Title I parental involvement policy.

LIST WHEN YOUR SSC, ELAC and other advisory committees meet, and mention if you need people to join.

3. Provides parents of Title I students with timely information about Title I programs.

Here you can list the multiple ways that the school uses to communicate, you could ask the attendees if these methods work for them, and use the feedback to improve.

4. Assists Title I parents in understanding academic content standards, assessments, and how to monitor and improve the achievement of their children.

List what opportunities exist at your school to meet these requirement.

5. Provides materials and training to help Title I parents work with their children to improve their children's achievement.

If you have a parent lending library list in here what you offer, if you don’t please inform your families of what you do have.

school compact
School Compact

List School Responsibilities/Promises

List Family Promises/Responsibilities

List Student Promises/Responsibilities

parental involvement
Parental Involvement

You have the ability to influence your child’s education more than any teacher or school.

You know your child best. Share information about your child’s interests and abilities with teachers.

Ask to see progress reports on your child and the school.

what can i do to support my child
What Can I Do To Support My Child?

Share a love of learning

Read to your child

Ask your child to read to you

Limit TV time

Take advantage of the public library and the school media center

Show interest in your child’s school day

Ask questions

Ask to see homework

Praise their efforts

Encourage good study habits-set aside a time and a quiet place for them to study and do homework

get to know your school communicate with teachers
Get to Know Your School & Communicate With Teachers

Attend school events

Visit the classroom

Volunteer at the school

Join parents’ organizations

Keep teachers informed

Attend special parent trainings

Attend parent-teacher conferences

Be prepared for the meetings

Consider whether you have met your responsibilities as stated in the parent-school compact

List your questions before the meeting