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Meeting the Needs of Districts through Web-based Monitoring Tools Summit County (Ohio) Educational Service Center Linda Fuline, Superintendent. William Holko, Director of Curriculum and Instruction David Jones, Director of Business Operations, Special Projects and Technology.

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Meeting the Needs of Districts throughWeb-based Monitoring ToolsSummit County (Ohio) Educational Service CenterLinda Fuline, Superintendent

William Holko, Director of Curriculum and Instruction

David Jones, Director of Business Operations, Special Projects and Technology

slide2

Summit County ESC - Region 8

Medina County ESC

Portage County ESC

  • 16 Regions Comprised of:
  • 56 ESC’s
  • 16 Fiscal Agents
  • 16 State Support Teams
  • Regional Advisory Councils
  • Specific Subject Area Subcommittees
  • Recent Mergers:
  • • Central Ohio ESC
  • • East Central Ohio ESC
the summit county esc
The Summit County ESC

About the Summit County ESC:

First located at 482 Grant Street in Akron, the Summit County Board of Education relocated in August, 1992, to its present location at 420 Washington Avenue in Cuyahoga Falls. This move nearly tripled the amount of available floor space and provided SCESC with the ability to arrange more workshops and provide meeting space for districts.

SCESC staff are dedicated to providing leadership in the areas of staff development, in-service, technological developments, student development, curriculum and instruction development, current educational processes, legal developments, and fiscal developments.

member districts and educational partners 62 000 students
Member Districts and Educational Partners (62,000 Students)
  • Barberton City
  • Copley-Fairlawn City
  • Coventry Local
  • Cuyahoga Falls City
  • Green Local
  • Hudson City
  • Manchester Local
  • Mogadore Local
  • Nordonia Hills
  • Norton City
  • Revere Local
  • Springfield Local
  • Stow-Munroe Falls
  • Tallmadge City
  • Twinsburg City
  • Woodridge Local
  • Portage Lakes CC
  • Partners
  • Medina County Ed. Service Center
  • Akron Public Schools
  • The University of Akron
  • Kent State University
  • The Six District Compact
l ocal p rofessional d evelopment c ommittees
Local Professional Development Committees
  • Authorized by Ohio General Assembly in 1996
  • Mandated for each school district and chartered non-public school by September 1998 (ORC)
  • Purpose: Review proposed and completed educator coursework and other professional development activities related to license renewal requirements
  • Exception: Professional Pupil Services licenses…That credentialing goes through related licensure boards.
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Based on LPDC review and approval, the Ohio Department of Education issues valid licenses.

  • The license is valid throughout the state.
  • Other agencies, such as Educational Service Centers, College and University Departments of Education, Head Start Programs, etc., may establish LPDCs.
  • All LPDCs must have a minimum of five (5) members consisting of a majority of teachers (person working under a teacher’s license and employed under a teaching contract).
summit county esc s online form management system for lpdc
Summit County ESC’sOnline Form Management System for LPDC
  • System was developed by our technology staff and implemented in 2005.
  • Currently, 24 districts, through out the State of Ohio, have purchased and are using the product.
  • Cost to districts: Initial set-up/implementation ($1,600.)…Annual service fee ($550.)
  • Allows educators to complete, store and edit their LPDC forms online and submit them electronically.
  • Committee can then access and review everything online, award credit and provide instant feedback.
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System eliminates tedious paperwork.

  • User logs into site by using his/her email address and password of their choosing.
  • Prior to each monthly meeting, the committee members can login and review all submissions.
  • Meetings are conducted with a laptop and projector for committee to view all submissions.
  • System incorporates, and is aligned with the Ohio Educator Standards.
  • Encourages planning and reflection…
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Demo
  • http://Cybersummit.org/LPDC
  • In Go To My District select Test Site
  • Username Test@example.com Password – test

Video

ohio s credit flexibility plan
Ohio’s Credit Flexibility Plan
  • Senate Bill 311 (Ohio Core legislation) enhanced high school graduation requirements.
  • Credit Flexibility provision: By March 31, 2009, the State Board of Education was required to adopt a plan that enabled “students to earn units of high school credit based on a demonstration of subject area competency, instead of or in combination with completing hours of classroom instruction.”
  • School districts, community schools and chartered non-public schools were expected to have plans in place for the 2010-2011 school year.
options for students to earn credits
Options for Students to earn Credits
  • Complete coursework
  • Demonstrate mastery through test-out provision; or
  • Pursue “educational options”…
    • Distance learning
    • Educational travel
    • Independent study
    • Internship
    • Music, arts
    • After-school tutorials
    • Community service
    • Other engagement projects and sports
motivate and increase student learning by
Motivate and Increase Student Learning by…
  • Greater accessibility to learning resources (“real world”)
  • Meeting student needs through customization
  • Providing for multiple measures of learning with emphasis on student demonstration of knowledge…What they know and can do…Application of learning…Documenting of performance
summit county esc s credit flexibility consortium and online management tool
Summit County ESC’s Credit Flexibility Consortiumand Online Management Tool
  • Commenced 2010-2011
  • Each district’s home page will contain administrative guidelines for Credit Flexibility implementation, as well as other integral components.
  • Each district has the flexibility to tailor its own procedures related to such items as student information/profile, parent/guardian information, learning goals, assessment methods, student progress reports, etc.
levels of consortium participation
Levels of Consortium Participation

Level 1:

  • If districts join during the development stage of the site they pay $2,500 start-up with a fixed maintenance fee of $1,000 per year.
  • Districts that join after initial development will pay $3,000 initially with a $1,500 yearly maintenance fee.
  • Description: Member districts will have full access to the Credit Flexibility Online Manager. The Online Manager will store all policies, procedures, forms, student data, course descriptions, Ohio Academic Standards or Professional Standards as needed, progress monitoring and assessments. The Online Manager will also provide users with prompts to ensure that each step of the process is followed in a consistent manner.
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Level II:

  • ACT Quality Core Tests (initially $30 per student per test; bundles of 25; good for 18 months)
  • Utilization of Aurora Learning and PLATO Learning
  • Initial student cost is $275 for first credit and $90 for each additional ½ credit
  • Description: Will include all of the services provided in Level I and standardized assessments for each Credit Flexibility Plan. This can also include the option of online assessments that can be taken utilizing a customized flexible schedule. E.g. Using the ACT Quality Core Program.
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Level III:

  • District may use Service Plan days broken down in increments of ¼ days.
  • Assignment of SCESC coordinator for a variety of tasks
  • Description: Will include all of the services provided in Level I & II. Level III includes the services of Summit County ESC personnel to monitor student progress and proctor assessments
  • The coordinator can perform the following tasks:
    • Input application data
    • Help to develop the PLP
    • Coordinate progress monitoring
    • Coordinate assessments, including labs for science course work
    • Facilitate communications
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Demo
  • http://Creditflex.org
  • Creditflex PPT