Internal GMAP Review Employment and Training Division April 29, 2008 Nancy Pringle, Assistant Commissioner, E&T - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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Internal GMAP Review Employment and Training Division April 29, 2008 Nancy Pringle, Assistant Commissioner, E&T PowerPoint Presentation
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Internal GMAP Review Employment and Training Division April 29, 2008 Nancy Pringle, Assistant Commissioner, E&T
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Internal GMAP Review Employment and Training Division April 29, 2008 Nancy Pringle, Assistant Commissioner, E&T

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  1. Internal GMAP Review Employment and Training Division April 29, 2008 Nancy Pringle, Assistant Commissioner, E&T

  2. Dashboard - Quarterly MeetingGoal Within 5% of Goal Below 95% of Goal

  3. Dashboard - Annual MeetingGoal Within 5% of Goal Below 95% of Goal

  4. Major Projects MeetingGoal Area of Concern Problem

  5. Major Projects MeetingGoal Area of Concern Problem

  6. Major Projects MeetingGoal Area of Concern Problem

  7. Division News Flash!!

  8. Building Bridges • WSC BECOMES PARTNER • Program to build comprehensive dropout prevention, intervention and re-engagement system • Targets at-risk middle and high schools students • Achieved through partnership approach (schools, families, communities) • Administered by OSPI, WSC invited to be part of RFP process to offer AmeriCorps members to assist grantees in achieving objectives • 10 of the 15 grantees opted to have WSC members

  9. Operations Plan Update

  10. Operations Plan Update Goal : Increase Coordination with Education Systems 1. Increase Coordination with Education Systems WA Works 1 Promote integration/ leveraging opportunities between education-related WIA grants and other education grants. (WA Works 2.6) Integration/leveraging opportunities reflected in WIA 10% projects, e.g. incumbent workers, and WIA Section 503 plans, RFPs, contracts, etc. April 2008 Jess Wilson Tami Gillespie Kathy Chatwood Bob Isom Donna Fussell • Provide updates on a goal and corresponding activities each GMAP • First activity : Promote integration/leveraging opportunities between education-related WIA grants and • other education grants.

  11. 503 Incentive Grants • $1.8 million to 11 local areas • Support services emphasis Operations Plan Update • I-Best Grants • 3 matching grants totaling $210,000 • Integration of ABE, ESL, and workforce training programs • Youth Health Career Academy Contracts • 2 contracts totaling $200,000 • Prepares at-risk high school youth for health careers

  12. GOAL ACTIVITIES MILESTONES/OUTCOMES TIMELINE LEAD TEAM(S) Operations Plan Update Participate in SBCTC Customer Advisory Committee (CAC). (WA Works 2.6) Awareness and coordination with SBCTC job skills and worker retraining grants to leverage services to dislocated workers. Ongoing G. Kamimura 1. Increase Coordination with Education Systems WA Works 1 • SBCTC Customer Advisory Committee (CAC) • Meets 6 times per year • Opportunity to advocate for ESD customers • Apprise partners of upcoming closures

  13. Operations Plan Update 1. Increase Coordination with Education Systems WA Works 1 Develop/track performance outcomes on education-related WIA grants. (WA Works5.2) Fair, meaningful and timely performance metrics are developed and implemented, as assessed by stakeholders. Ongoing (ad hoc). G. Kamimura Charles Lewis Tami Gillespie • Tracking Education-Related WIA Grant Outcomes • SKIES technical assistance to E&T staff and field staff • Collaborate with staff for SKIES change-order recommendations

  14. WSC Ready*CorpsFederal Way Public SchoolsSpokane Public SchoolsTerri Jack, WSC Program ManagerMonda Holsinger, FWPS Project SupervisorBill Skaer, SPS Project Supervisor

  15. Preparing Citizens for Emergency Response!

  16. Washington Service Corps’ Ready*Corps • Through public outreach, education and training, members are preparing individuals to better take care of themselves, their families and to be a resource to their community Washington Service Corps

  17. Background • Following September 11, 2001, homeland security became a new priority of the Corporation for National Service • In response, WSC creates Ready*Corps • Increases the readiness of communities to respond to disaster Washington Service Corps

  18. How We Started • Members placed in newly created Homeland Security Regions • Assisted in development and implementation of • Citizen Corps Councils • Community Emergency Response Team (CERT) training programs Washington Service Corps

  19. Today • Program has expanded to members serving with: • Local emergency management offices • Agencies serving vulnerable populations • School districts Washington Service Corps

  20. Impact • 588 community volunteers trained in CERT • 2,201 community members provided general disaster preparedness training • 348 students reached with after-school safety clubs and Student Emergency Response Team (SERT) training Washington Service Corps

  21. Washington Service Corps

  22. Washington Service Corps • National Efforts • Nine members deployed to New Orleans in the aftermath of Katrina (January 2006) • Twelve members to Alabama to assist with home damage assessments (July-Aug 2006)

  23. Washington Service Corps • Local Efforts • Eight members participate in recovery efforts of Lewis/Mason/Grays Harbor flooding (Dec 2007)

  24. Federal Way Public Schools AmeriCorps Team • 50 members trained in CERT • All 35 schools in district have trained AmeriCorps member on-site • 25% of members continue with Neighborhood Emergency Teams (NET) Washington Service Corps

  25. Senior Citizens Take Charge Washington Service Corps • Kloshee Illahee senior community with 256 mobile homes • 15 interested community members take NET training • Community broken into 27 blocks, each with their own captain

  26. Washington Service Corps • Developing Resources • Disaster preparedness plan created • Senator Tracy Eide helps community members raise $8,100.00 for disaster supplies • Creating an evacuation plan

  27. Washington Service Corps • Indicators of Success • One of the very first senior communities to organize in the State • Recently received their 501 c3 non profit status • Senior community in Des Moines implementing plan based on Kloshee Illahee • Relationships built have folded back into program

  28. Washington Service Corps • Spokane Public Schools • SERT • 12 member team, trained in CERT • SERT (Student Emergency Response Training) • After school programs with middle schools

  29. Washington Service Corps

  30. Washington Service Corps

  31. Washington Service Corps • Next Steps • Developing disaster plan for the Washington Service Corps members and project sites • Continue to participate as E & T Division representative to the Emergency Response Coordination Center

  32. WISPR • Workforce • Investment • Streamlined • Performance • Reporting system

  33. WISPR Why WISPR ? • Congress doubts DOL data • July 2004, ETA wants reliable data • WISPR System will be reliable

  34. WISPR WISPR = integrated reports Will replace 11 reports in 7 ETA programs: Employment Service(ETA9002 A,B,C,D,E)WIA Adult(ETA 9090,WIASRD) National Emergency GrantsWIA DislocatedWorker Trade Adjustment Assistance (TAPR)WIA Youth Veterans Employment and Training Service (VETS 200 A,B,C)

  35. WISPR Drop Dead date September 30, 2009 (Report data is captured October 1 for the prior quarter.) • PY 2009 (July 1, 2009) last current system reports • October 2009 WISPR reports out

  36. WISPR WISPR = multidivisional • WISPR Project Oversight Committee (WPOC) • Terri Barbee, Acting Deputy Assistant Commissioner, Special Programs & Performance, E&T • Sue Fleener, Deputy Assistant Commissioner, Business Applications, ITSD • Rachel Johnston, SKIES/Go2WorkSource.com Business Manager, WSOD • Gary Kamimura, Program Manager, Performance and Evaluation Unit, E&T • Julie LeClair,WorkSource Technology Solutions Manager, ITSD • Sandy Miller, Deputy Assistant Commissioner, Employment Programs, WSOD • Rick Sandler, Deputy Assistant Commissioner, Automated Business Systems and Performance, WSOD • Carl Wolfhagen, Research Manager, WTECB

  37. WISPR WISPR = multi-partner • WISPR Project Team (WPT) • Cheryl Boldt, Wagner Peyser, WSOD • Nancy Burkhart, WISPR Business Analyst, WSOD • M’Lissa Carson, WISPR Business Analyst, WSOD • Kevin Cattran, Automated Business Systems and Performance, WSOD • Jay Clark, WISPR Coordinator, E&T • Phil Degon, Performance and Evaluation Reports, E&T • Kathy Gross, Kitsap County Personnel and Human Services Department, Olympic WDC, Bremerton, • Ted Halstead, Performance and Evaluation Reports, E&T • Tom Leedy, North Central WDA, WorkSource Central Basin • Moses Lake, • Bob Lencioni, Business Applications Unit, ITSD • Dawna Settle, SKIES Applications, ITSD • Terry Westmark, Pacific Mountain WDC, Olympia • Carl Wolfhagen, Research Manager, WTECB

  38. WISPR WISPR - what will it accomplish ? • Common application across multiple programs • Report complete job seekers information • Report complete employer-customer information • Respond more quickly to stakeholders

  39. WISPR Implementation Challenges • Identify current practices - DONE • Standardize data elements • Obtain data sharing agreements • Policy issues resolved timely • Modify SKIES • Timely testing and validating

  40. WISPR WISPR System Layout SKIES Data Warehouse External Sources WISPR file Employer Participant ETA 9131 Employer ETA 9132 Participants ETA 9133 VETS WISRD Exiters / Youth

  41. WISPR WISPR Timeline

  42. WISPR What Needs to Happen? • Design system infrastructure • Identify policy and SKIES modifications • Address stakeholder inquiries • Obtain data sharing agreements

  43. WISPR Little Impact on Service Delivery • Minimal changes/additions to data entry requirements • Technical assistance for policy and system changes • Communication plan

  44. WISPR Contact Information Jay Clark 360.438.4913 jpclark@esd.wa.gov WISPR