FIT HEALTHY READY TO SUCCEED Coordinated Approach Creative Thinking Problem Decision I X SIX The relationship makes sense Maslow’s Hierarchy Self-Actualization Aesthetic Needs Growth Needs Cognitive Needs Esteem Needs Deficiency Needs Barriers to Learning
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READY TO SUCCEED
Barriers to Learning
Belonging and Love Needs
Biological and Physical Needs
Percentage of students who felt so sad or hopeless almost every day for two weeks or more in a row that they stopped doing some usual activities during the past 12 months
QN23 - Weighted Data
Missing bars indicate less than 100 students in the subgroup.
Response to Intervention Three-Tier Model
Effective Classroom Instruction
Intensive Instructional Interventions
Response to Intervention Three-Tier Model
School and Classroom Systems of Prevention and Support
Specialized Group Interventions
Intensive, Individual Interventions
Am I doing everything possible to unleash opportunities for all children to be successful?
Built on a Team Effort
Coordination between School Health Councils and School Health Teams
Involvement of students, families and communities
Link to School Improvement Plan, School-Based Site Management
SURVIVAL: Moving from silos to circles… in our thinking, planning, funding, implementing
Positions and Authority
Out of the Box
Jobs and duty
S = School
H = Health
I = Implementation
P = Plan
Everyone - from the superintendent to students of all ages - can be champions for health and wellness.
Measurable Costs to State
Measurable Costs to SchoolsWhy Coordinated School Health?The alternative is costly
$757,000,000 cost per year in MS; $444,000,000 paid by Medicare and Medicaid
Spending increase from 9% enrolled in 1987 to 25% in 2002
# 2 state in the nation in Type II diabetes
# 1 state in the nation in heart disease related deaths
# 3 state in the nation in stroke related deaths
# 5 state in the nation in cancer related deaths
# 1 reason for school absenteeism in MS
A document - approved by the local school board - that promotes a healthy school environment. By focusing on nutrition and physical activity standards, a wellness policy seeks to improve children’s health, classroom behaviors, and academic performance.
A School Health Council (SHC) is an advisory group composed of committed individuals from both the school and the community. The group works together to provide guidance and leadership to the school on all aspects of the school health program.
are now one of the minimum requirements for all Local Wellness Policies in Mississippi.
Did you know?
Water is an important part of every day - getting enough fluid will help YOU be fit, healthy, and ready to succeed!
Nutrition News at Our School
This is a FILL-IN-THE-BLANK box - where you can insert information about nutrition in your school.
This month would be great time to promote your breakfast program or after-school snacks.
You could also highlight any nutrition classes or programs that will be offered in your community.
You can change the color, size, and font of the text using the regular PowerPoint toolbars.
NEED HELP? Ask another staff member (or a student) who is familiar with PowerPoint for assistance.
Jerome R. Kolbo, The University of Southern Mississippi
Elaine Molaison, The University of Southern Mississippi
Keith Rushing, The University of Southern Mississippi
Lei Zhang, State Department of Health
Ashley Green, The University of Southern Mississippi
The survey consists of seven sections:
General demographics of the school (3 questions)
11 commitments to implementing a coordinated approach school health (70 questions)
Knowledge of the policy (1 question)
Overall implementation and perception of quality (2 questions)
Health status of students (3 questions)
Characteristics of school (4 questions)
Future directions (1 question)
Large increases since 2006 in:
Implementing the School Health Policy (96% vs. 76%)
Establishing a School Health Council (84% vs. 65%)
Knowledge of the Policy (93% vs. 82%)
Students receiving nutrition education (80% vs. 51%)
Students receiving physical education (89% vs. 69%)
Students receiving health education (82% vs. 51%)
Those teaching health ed were certified (59% vs. 48%)
Of the 11 components, highest percentages of full implementation were among:
Food Safe Schools (87%)
Counseling, Psychological, and Social Services (84%)
Lowest percentages of full implementation were among:
Quality Staff Wellness Program
Marketing a Healthy School Environment
Principals most interested in:
Additional funding for PE (38%)
Mandate certified PE/Health teachers (18%)
Provide more school nurses (12%)
78% of the principals believed there was a correlation between implementation of the Local Wellness Policy and the academic performance of students
Principals believe the School Health Council has been most effective at:
Generating parental involvement (22%)
Facilitating implementation of CSHP (22%)
Helping in new policy development (12%)
Education- Policy Development
Risa Lavizzo-Mourey, RWJF President and CEO
May 14, 2008
2008 The Robert Wood Johnson Foundation | www.rwjf.org
RWJF catalyzes efforts to prevent childhood obesity. Through the NGA’s Healthy Kids, Healthy Americaprogram, governors in 15 states are creating and implementing plans to tackle the epidemic.While each participating state is working hard, we’re especially excited about what’s happening inMississippi. State leaders have embraced the cause of obesity prevention with a passion, despite a myriadof economic and social challenges, including restoring the Gulf Coast region battered by Hurricane Katrina. The Mississippi obesity-prevention effort may be the most integrated and collaborative in the nation, with education leaders, the public health community and philanthropies working hand in handwith government officials. Mississippi’s decision to include private foundations as an equal partner is unique, and I believe it’s a very smart approach.
Mississippi’s Coordinated School Health Program (CHSP) is a collaborative effort between the Mississippi Department of Education Office of Healthy Schools and the Mississippi Department of Health. Mississippi receives funding from CDC’s Division of Adolescent and School Health to promote coordinated school health, provide HIV prevention education, and conduct the Youth Risk Behavior Survey (YRBS).
Amory Middle School tied for second place as the healthiest school in the United States and the Principal was selected as Administrator of the Year in MS!
Grenada Upper Elementary started a staff wellness program and staff lost over 1000 lbs.
All schools have completely removed deep fryers as part of their overall commitment toward healthier food preparation.
Increased participation in school breakfast program by 50 percent which reduced referrals to to the school nurse by 40 percent
Pecan Park Elementary School implemented quality school health programs and received the Healthy Youth for a Healthy Future.
S = Save
O = Our
S = Students
it is impossible to fail!
For more information
Mississippi Department of Education
Office of Healthy Schools
P.O. Box 771
Jackson, MS 39205