Austin Public and Private School Information 2013

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A guide to Central Texas public schools, private schools and higher education. Information about Austin schools, Round Rock schools, Lake Travis schools, Leander schools, Cedar Park schools, Pflugerville schools.

To find Austin area homes by school district and individual school visit our website at http://austinhometeam.com/search-by-school/

Eric Peterson
Real Estate Broker
Austin Home Team
Keller Williams Realty
12515-8 Research Blvd Ste 100
Austin, TX 78759
512-791-7473
eric@austinhometeam.com

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Austin Public and Private School Information 2013

  1. 1. School District Boundary Locator Florence ISD Jarrell ISD T h e Te xa s E du c a t i o n Ag e n c y c o l l e c t s m a p s a n d l e g a l d es c ri p ti o n s o f sc h o o l d i st ri c t b o u n da r i es u n d er S e c t i o n 1 3 .0 1 0 of t h e Texa s E d u c at i o n C o d e . Granger ISD Liberty Hill ISD S e ve r a l ye a r s a g o, t h e T E A wo r ke d w i t h t h e Tex a s Le g i s l a t i v e C o u n c i l t o d i g i t i z e s c h o o l d i s t r i c t b o u n d a r i e s . Th e a g e n c i e s u s e d t h e i n f o r m a t i o n p r ov i d e d b y s c h o o l d i s t r i c t s i n c o n j u n c t i o n w i t h c o u n t y - l ev e l D e p a r t m e n t o f Tr a n s po r t a t i o n ( Tx D OT ) m a p s to tra n sfe r th e b o u n d a ri e s f ro m p a p er to c o m pu t e r. G e o g r a p h i c d at a f o r s c h o o l s w a s c r e a t e d b y t h e I n f o r m a t i o n Te c h n o l o g y D i vi s i o n t o e n h a n c e T EA m a p p i n g a p pl i c a ti o n s a n d fo r g en e ra l i n f o r m a t i o n p u r p o s e s . T h e s o u r c e o f t h e d at a i s t h e Texa s E d u c at i o n D i r e c t o r y m a i n t a i n e d by T E A . Georgetown ISD Thrall ISD Hutto ISD Leander ISD Taylor ISD Round Rock ISD Lago Vista ISD Pflugerville ISD Manor ISD Lake Travis ISD Coupland ISD Elgin ISD Eanes ISD McDade ISD Dripping Springs ISD Austin ISD Del Valle ISD Bastrop ISD Hays CISD Wimberley ISD Smithville ISD Lockhart ISD San Marcos CISD School District Snapshots 2012 Total Students Attendance Rate SAT Mean Total ACT Mean Total Austin Student/Teacher Ratio Revenue Per Pupil 86,124 94.9 1014 Bastrop 9,082 95.1 942 21.2 15 11,389 19.4 15.7 10,530 Del Valle 11,120 95.8 876 18.6 15.4 10,835 Dripping Springs 4,571 96.6 1142 25.5 16.4 11,215 Eanes 7,776 96.6 1214 27 14.3 11,555 Elgin 4,062 95.1 941 19 16.5 9,906 Florence 992 95.9 981 20.9 13.8 11,108 Georgetown 10,337 95.8 1042 21.8 13.2 10,622 Hays 15,868 95.8 952 20.3 15.8 10,233 Hutto 5,642 96.5 954 20.9 17 7,441 Jarrell 1,005 96.3 1046 24.5 12.9 14,874 Lago Vista 1,328 96.3 1026 21.1 14.4 11,681 Lake Travis 7,361 96 1117 24.3 15.5 11,483 Leander 33,179 95.9 1070 23.7 15.4 8,168 Liberty Hill 2,746 96.6 1058 23.6 14.8 9,595 847 16.6 16.5 11,143 Manor 7,685 95.4 Pflugerville 22,987 95.6 989 20.6 15.3 9,615 Round Rock 44,862 95.9 1091 24 14.9 10,239 San Marcos 7,461 95.2 923 18.4 14 11,064 Smithville 1,722 95.8 1000 21 14 9,506 Taylor 3,101 96.4 955 19.7 14.6 11,541 Wimberley 2,015 96.2 1083 23.2 14.2 10,528
  2. 2. History of the Accountability System State accountability In 1993, the Texas Legislature enacted statutes that mandated the creation of the Texas public school accountability system to rate school districts and evaluate campuses. A viable and effective accountability system was achievable in Texas because the state already had the necessary infrastructure in place: a pre-existing student-level data collection system; a state-mandated curriculum; and a statewide assessment tied to the curriculum. The system initiated with the 1993 legislative session remained in place through the 2001-02 school year. The ratings issued in 2002 were the last under that system. Beginning in 2003, the Texas Assessment of Knowledge and Skills (TAKS) was administered. This assessment included more subjects and grades, and was more difficult than the previous statewide assessment. A rating system based on the TAKS was developed during 2003. Ratings established under the redesigned system were first issued in the fall of 2004. Districts and campuses were required to meet criteria on up to 25 separate assessment measures and up to 10 dropout and completion measures. The last year for accountability ratings based on the TAKS was 2011. In 2009, the Texas Legislature passed House Bill (HB) 3 mandating the creation of an entirely new accountability system focused on the achievement of postsecondary readiness for all Texas public school students. Texas Education Agency (TEA) has worked closely with public school personnel and others to develop an integrated accountability system based on the following goals and guiding principles. GoalS texas will be among the top ten states in postsecondary readiness by 2020, by: • improving student achievement at all levels in the core subjects of the state curriculum, • ensuring the progress of all students toward achieving advanced academic performance, • closing advanced academic performance level gaps among groups, • closing gaps among groups in the percentage of students graduating under the Recommended High School Program and Distinguished achievement (advanced) High School Program • Rewarding excellence based on other indicators in addition to state assessment results. In 2012, no state accountability ratings were issued while the Texas Education Agency (TEA) worked with advisory committees to develop a new rating system based on the State of Texas Assessments of Academic Readiness (STAAR) and a new distinction designations system. This new accountability system allows for a large number of measures without the rating being dependent on a single measure. The 2012-13 school year marks the first year of ratings using STAAR results and distinction designations. 2013 tRanSition yeaR The 2013 ratings criteria and targets have been designed to apply to 2013 only because the performance index framework cannot be fully implemented in 2013. Advisory committees will convene in fall 2013 to finalize recommendations for accountability ratings criteria for 2014 and beyond and targets for 2014 through 2016. In addition, the 2013 assessment results will be used to finalize the State of Texas Assessments of Academic Readiness (STAAR) 1 English Language Learner (ELL) Progress Measure. 2013 RatinG labelS To meet state statutory requirements, the accountability system must identify acceptable and unacceptable campuses and districts. Districts and campuses will be assigned the following rating labels based on the performance index accountability system. Improvement Required. Denotes that a district or campus did not meet one or more performance index targets. Not Rated: Data Integrity Issues. Indicates that a district or campus is not rated because the accuracy and/or integrity of performance results are compromised, and it is not possible to assign a rating label based on the evaluation of performance. This label may be assigned permanently or temporarily pending an on-site investigation. This chart outlines the accountability ratings and distinction designations that will be assigned in 2013.
  3. 3. 2013 Ratings Criteria Not Rated. Indicates that a district or campus is not rated for one of the following reasons: • the district or campus does not have students enrolled in grades higher than Early Education (EE), • the district or campus has no data in the accountability subset, • the district or campus has insufficient data to rate through Small Numbers Analysis, • the campus is a Juvenile Justice Alternative Education Program (JJAEP), • the campus is a Disciplinary Alternative Education Program (DAEP), • the campus is a residential facility, • the district operates only residential facilities, or • unusual circumstances (campus test answer documents lost in shipping). Not Rated: Data Integrity Iss ues. Indicates that a district or campus is not rated because the accuracy and/or integrity of performance results are compromised, and it is not possible to assign a rating label based on the evaluation of performance. This label may be assigned permanently or temporarily pending an on-site investigation. 2013 RATINGS CRITERIA To receive a Met Standard or Met Alternative Standard rating, all campuses and districts must meet the following accountability targets on all indexes for which they have performance data in 2013. 2013 index targets Each of the four indexes will have a score of 0 to 100 representing campus/district performance points as a percent of the maximum possible points for that campus/district. The performance targets that are set for each index will be used to assign accountability rating labels. Targets for non-AEA campuses correspond to about the fifth percentile of non-AEA campus performance by campus type. Targets for non-AEA districts correspond to about the fifth percentile of non-AEA campus performance across all campus types. ** Targets for AEA campuses will be set at about the fifth percentile of AEA campus performance and will be applied to both AEA campuses and charters. DISTINCTION DESIGNATIONS Campuses that receive an accountability rating of Met Standard are eligible for distinction designations. Campus distinction designations will be based on campus performance in relation to a comparison group of campuses. The following campus distinction designations will be awarded in 2013: top 25% Student Progress academic achievement in Reading/english language arts academic achievement in Mathematics SYSTEM SAFEGUARDS With a performance index framework, poor performance in one subject or one student group does not necessarily result in an Improvement Required accountability rating. However, disaggregated performance will be reported and districts and campuses are responsible for addressing performance for each subject and each student group. The disaggregated performance results will serve as the basis of safeguards for the accountability rating system to ensure that poor performance in one area or one student group is not masked in the performance index. The intent of the safeguards system is to also meet additional federal accountability requirements that are not met in the performance index. See Chapter 9 – Responsibilities and Consequences for more detailed information about the system safeguards that will be evaluated in 2013.
  4. 4. Region 13 Austin ISD Bastrop ISD Del Valle ISD Dripping Springs ISD Eanes ISD Elgin ISD Florence ISD Georgetown ISD Hays CISD Hutto ISD Jarrell ISD Lago Vista ISD Lake Travis ISD Leander ISD Liberty Hill ISD Manor ISD Pflugerville ISD Round Rock ISD San Marcos ISD Smithville ISD Taylor ISD Wimberley ISD
  5. 5. Frequently Asked Questions 2013 LEGISLATIVE SESSION Q: How will House Bill 5 (HB 5) affect the new state accountability system? A: HB 5 does not affect the new state accountability ratings that will be assigned for the first time to all districts and campuses on August 8, 2013. As described in the final decisions released by the commissioner on April 23, 2013, the 2013 state accountability rating system will be based on the State of Texas Assessments of Academic Readiness® (STAAR) grades 3-8 assessments administered in spring 2013 and the STAAR end-of-course assessments administered in summer 2012, fall 2012, and spring 2013. The changes to the number of EOC assessments required for graduation will affect the state rating system beginning with the 2013-14 school year. It is not anticipated that the performance index framework of the new rating system will require substantial modifications due to HB 5 changes in testing requirements for graduation or the addition of postsecondary readiness indicators. The design of the performance indexes allows for the addition and/or deletion of indicators over time. With a performance index each measure contributes points to an index score. Since overall performance on the index must meet a single accountability target, changes in the underlying assessment measures in a particular index do not increase the number of targets that must be met. During the development of the new accountability system, it was anticipated that the new accountability indicators, such as career and technical education indicators, would be incorporated in the rating system when available. The new postsecondary readiness indicators listed in Section 39.053 (4)-(6) of HB 5, such as percentages of students achieving Texas Success Initiative (TSI) benchmarks, can be evaluated with the other indicators that are currently included in Index 4: Postsecondary Readiness. Since the performance index framework cannot be fully implemented in 2013, accountability advisory groups will reconvene in fall 2013 to finalize recommendations for accountability ratings criteria for 2014 and beyond and targets for 2014 through 2016. At that time, advisory groups will also make recommendations on the options for incorporating the new additional postsecondary readiness indicators required by HB 5. Regarding the accountability rating labels, HB 5 requires that the commissioner assign performance ratings of A – F to districts and ratings of exemplary, recognized, acceptable, and unacceptable to campuses beginning with the 2016-17 school year. In fall 2013, accountability advisory groups will make recommendations to the commissioner on the accountability rating labels that will be assigned in the 2013-14 through the 2015-16 school years. STATE ACCOUNTABILITY Q: Why did Texas develop a performance index framework for public school accountability? A: In the previous state accountability system, campuses and districts were required to meet criteria on up to 25 separate assessment measures (five subjects times five student groups), plus up to 10 dropout and high school completion measures in order to achieve the Academically Acceptable rating. Based on House Bill 3 (2009) requirements, separate indicators under the previous state accountability framework may have resulted in up to 100 measures. The performance index framework will produce an index score for each of the four performance indexes evaluated for each campus and district. Perform- ance on each index will be evaluated against targets specific to each index. With a Performance Index, the resulting rating reflects overall performance for the campus or district rather than the weakest performance of one student group/subject area. The performance index framework was selected by advisory committees to meet the House Bill 3 (2009) requirements for a more comprehensive accountability system focused on postsecondary readiness and closing achievement gaps. The new framework allows educators and the public to understand how their district or campus is performing on four indexes. The accountability reports that are planned for the 2013 ratings release will provide an easy-to-understand summary of each school’s performance on each index, including a graphical presentation of each index outcome relative to the accountability target. Q: With a performance index, how will we ensure that individual student groups are not ignored? A: Index 3 is specifically designed to address this concern. In addition to evaluating the economically disadvantaged student group, this index will identify the two lowest performing race or ethnicity student groups for the district and for each campus based on their prior year performance. Index 3 will be the critical index in the overall district/campus evaluation that ensures that their lowest performing student groups receive focused interventions. Also critical to ensuring individual student group performance are the System Safeguards. The underlying accountability system safeguards results are reported to districts and campuses and addressed through the Texas Accountability Intervention System (TAIS). Along with possible interventions, the system safeguards ensure that poor performance in one area or one student group is not masked in the performance index. Additionally, the previous state accountability systems only evaluated five student groups (All Students, White, Hispanic, African American, and Economically Disadvantaged). The 2013 system will evaluate the performance of eleven student groups (All Students, African American, Hispanic, White, American Indian, Asian, Pacific Islander, Two or More Races, Students served by Special Education, Economically Disadvantaged, and English Language Learners) depending on the specific indicator and index. Q: Do any other states use a performance index for the state accountability systems? A: Yes, a number of states use different variations of performance index systems to evaluate their schools. The accountability advisory committee members that developed the performance index proposal reviewed the performance index systems that are in place in the following states: California, Colorado, Florida, Georgia, Kentucky, Louisiana, Ohio, Oklahoma, North Carolina, and South Carolina. Q: Who helped TEA develop the new state accountability rating system? A: Between March 2012 and March 2013, two advisory committees, the Accountability Technical Advisory Committee (ATAC) and the Accountability Policy Advisory Committee (APAC), met with TEA staff numerous times to consider the complex technical issues related to accountability and make recommendations to the commissioner on the specific features of the system. The accountability development materials that were reviewed at each meeting by the advisory groups are available online at the Accountability Development Materials site.
  6. 6. Frequently Asked Questions Q: Who helped TEA develop the new state accountability rating system? Q: When will schools receive their distinction designations? A: Between March 2012 and March 2013, two advisory committees, the Accountability Technical Advisory Committee (ATAC) and the Accountability Policy Advisory Committee (APAC), met with TEA staff numerous times to consider the complex technical issues related to accountability and make recommendations to the commissioner on the specific features of the system. The accountability development materials that were reviewed at each meeting by the advisory groups are available online at the Accountability Development Materials site. A: Distinction designations will be assigned to eligible campuses concurrent with the release of the state accountability ratings on August 8, 2013. Q: Who are the members of the APAC and ATAC advisory groups? A: In addition to educators representing campuses, school districts, and education service centers, the members of the Accountability Policy Advisory Committee include legislative representatives, business and community leaders, representatives of higher education, and parents of children attending Texas public schools. Members of the Accountability Technical Advisory Committee are Texas public school educators from districts and education service centers who have detailed knowledge of the state assessment and accountability systems. DISTINCTION DESIGNATIONS Q: What are Distinction Designations? A: Campuses that receive an accountability rating of Met Standard are eligible for the following distinction designations in 2013. Top 25% Student Progress Academic Achievement in Reading/English language arts Academic Achievement in Mathematics Q: Are alternative education campuses eligible for Distinction Designations? A: No. Campuses evaluated under alternative education accountability (AEA) provisions are not eligible for distinction designations, per Texas Education Code (TEC) §39.201. Q: What is a comparison group? A: Campus distinction designations will be based on campus performance in relation to a comparison group of campuses. Each campus is assigned to a unique comparison group of 40 other public schools (from anywhere in the state), that closely matches that school on the following characteristics: campus type, campus size, percent economically disadvantaged students, mobility rates (based on cumulative attendance), and percent of students with limited English proficiency. The campus comparison groups that will be used for the 2013 distinction designations will be posted online in mid-June, 2013. Q: Will schools and districts be able to earn Gold Performance Acknowledgments in 2013? A: Gold Performance Acknowledgments will no longer be awarded. TEC requires that Distinction Designations be assigned to campuses for outstanding academic achievement. 2013 TARGETS AND RATINGS Q: How is a rating label determined for 2013? A: With a performance index, each measure contributes points to an index score. Each of the four indexes will have a score of 0 to 100 representing campus or district performance points as a percent of the maximum possible points for that campus or district. M e t S t a n d a r d : Assigned to districts and campuses that meet performance index targets on all indexes for which they have performance data in 2013. Met alternative Standard: Assigned to charter operators and alternative education campuses (AECs) evaluated under alternative education accountability (AEA) provisions that meet modified performance index targets on all indexes for which they have performance data in 2013. improvement Required: Assigned to a district or campus that did not meet one or more performance index targets in 2013. Q: Are all districts and campuses rated in 2013, including new campuses? A: All public school campuses, including alternative education campuses (AECs) and open-enrollment charter schools are evaluated. New campuses and new open-enrollment charter schools are evaluated the first year they report fall enrollment. Q: What if a campus does not have data for an Index? A: Campuses and districts receive an accountability rating based on all indexes for which they have performance data in 2013. In some instances, a campus may not have data necessary to calculate an index score, due to lack of students or grade-level configurations. For example, in 2013, most elementary campuses will not have postsecondary data needed to calculate an Index 4 score. In these situations, the overall 2013 accountability rating will be calculated using the remaining three index scores. Q: When will schools receive their accountability ratings? A: All schools and districts will be rated under the new accountability system in 2013, and will receive those ratings on August 8, 2013. Q: When will the 2013 Accountability Manual be posted online? A: Chapters 3 - 9 of the 2013 Accountability Manual are now available online. The remaining chapters and each appendix will be posted in mid-June, 2013.
  7. 7. Notifications and Calendar NOTIFICATION OF RATINGS August 1, 2013 The TEA secure website will be updated to include campus and district data tables that contain accountability data on which ratings will be calculated. See Chapter 11 – TEASE Accountability for more information. August 8, 2013 Notification of campus and district accountability ratings will occur on August 8, 2013. TEA’s website will be updated to include campus and district data tables and summary reports. Early November, 2013 When the appeals process is complete, accountability ratings are considered final. Agency web products related to 2013 accountability ratings will be updated to reflect the outcome of appeals. 2013 January 8 83rd Regular Session of the Texas Legislature convenes January STAAR (grades 3-8) results from spring 2012 available with standards February 11-12 Fifth meeting of the ATAC March 7 Third meeting of APAC March Commissioner releases final decisions for 2013 accountability ratings and distinctions May Key chapters of 2013 Accountability Manual released May 27 Last day of 83rd Regular Session of the Texas Legislature Early June Graduation and dropout data available to districts August 8 District and campuses ratings are released, based on percent proficient indicator. Some distinction designations are assigned to campuses. August 8 Ratings may be appealed. Late September Appeals Panel meets to consider appeals. October Commissioner determines final ratings; ratings updated. November Release of 2012-13 Performance Reports. 2014 February/March Annual meeting of the ATAC and APAC. March Commissioner releases final decisions for 2014 ratings May Key chapters of 2014 Accountability Manual released. Early June Graduation and dropout data available to districts June 15 Notification reports issued to districts for campuses rated as “unacceptable*” in 2013 that are anticipated to be rated as “unacceptable*” in 2014. August 8 Release of district and campus performance ratings based on percent proficient and percent college ready indicators. Some distinction designations are assigned to districts and campuses. August 8 Ratings may be appealed. Late September Appeals Panel meets to consider appeals Early October Commissioner determines final ratings; ratings updated. November Release of 2013-14 Performance Reports.
  8. 8. 2013 Accountability Ratings AUSTIN - The Texas Education Agency today released the 2013 state accountability system ratings for more than 1,200 school districts and charters, and more than 8,500 campuses. The ratings reveal that almost 93 percent of school districts and charters across Texas have achieved the rating of Met Standard. Districts, campuses and charters receive one of three ratings under the new accountability system: Met Standard; Met Alternative Standard; or Improvement Required. School district ratings (including charter operators) by category in 2013 are as follows: Under the 2013 state accountability system, campus ratings (including charter campuses) by category and school type are as follows: For eligible campuses that achieve the rating of Met Standard, distinction designations in the following areas have also been assigned: Top 25 Percent Student Progress; Academic Achievement in Reading/English language arts; and Academic Achievement in Mathematics. Approximately 3,600 campuses that achieved the Met Standard rating earned some type of distinction. More than 750 campuses earned distinctionsin all three potential areas. These distinction designations are based on campus performance in relation to a comparison group of campuses. Distinctions earned (by campus type) in 2013 are as follows: * Denotes campus received Met Standard rating plus all three possible distinctions under the 2013 state accountability system. To view the 2013 state accountability ratings for districts, charters and campuses, visit the Texas Education Agency web site at http://ritter.tea.state.tx.us/perfreport/account/2013/index.html.
  9. 9. TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY 1 DEPARTMENT OF ASSESSMENT AND ACCOUNTABILITY DIVISION OF PERFORMANCE REPORTING PRELIMINARY 2013 ACCOUNTABILITY RATINGS BY DISTRICT NAME District/Campus Name Austin ISD AUSTIN H S LANIER H S MCCALLUM H S REAGAN H S TRAVIS H S CROCKETT H S ANDERSON H S ALTERNATIVE LEARNING CTR BOWIE H S LBJ HIGH SCHOOL GARZA INDEPENDENCE H S AKINS H S LASA H S EASTSIDE MEMORIAL AT THE JOHNSTON IDEA ALLAN COLLEGE PREP PREMIER H S AT TRAVIS PREMIER H S AT LANIER TRAVIS COUNTY DAY SCHOOL RICHARDS SCH FOR YOUNG WOMEN LEADERS INTERNATIONAL H S TRAVIS COUNTY JUVENILE DET. PHOENIX ACADEMY LEADERSHIP ACADEMY TRAVIS COUNTY J J A E P FULMORE M S KEALING M S LAMAR M S BURNET M S O HENRY M S PEARCE M S MARTIN M S MURCHISON M S WEBB M S BEDICHEK M S DOBIE M S GARCIA MIDDLE COVINGTON M S MENDEZ M S BAILEY M S SMALL M S PAREDES M S GORZYCKI MIDDLE ALLISON EL ANDREWS EL BARTON HILLS EL BECKER EL BLACKSHEAR EL BLANTON EL BRENTWOOD EL BROOKE EL BROWN EL BRYKER WOODS EL CAMPBELL EL CASIS EL CUNNINGHAM EL DAWSON EL DAEP- EL GOVALLE EL GULLETT EL HARRIS EL HIGHLAND PARK EL JOSLIN EL LEE EL MAPLEWOOD EL Campus # 201 3 Accountability Rating 1 227901 002 004 005 006 007 008 009 012 013 014 015 017 018 Met Standard Met Standard Improvement Required Met Standard Met Standard Improvement Required Met Standard Met Standard Not Rated Met Standard Improvement Required Met Alternative Std Met Standard Met Standard Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y 019 024 025 026 027 028 029 030 032 035 036 043 044 045 046 047 048 051 052 053 054 055 056 057 058 059 060 061 062 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 120 121 122 Improvement Required Met Standard Met Alternative Std Met Alternative Std Improvement Required Met Standard Not Rated Not Rated Not Rated Not Rated Not Rated Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Improvement Required Improvement Required Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Improvement Required Improvement Required Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Not Rated Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y N Indexes 2 3 Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y N Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y N Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y N Y Y Y Y N Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y N N Y Y Y Y N Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y 4 Y Y N Y Y N Y Y Y N Y Y Y N N Y Read ELA Distinctions Math Progress Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y
  10. 10. TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY 1 DEPARTMENT OF ASSESSMENT AND ACCOUNTABILITY DIVISION OF PERFORMANCE REPORTING PRELIMINARY 2013 ACCOUNTABILITY RATINGS BY DISTRICT NAME District/Campus Name Campus # MAPLEWOOD EL 122 MATHEWS EL 123 METZ EL 124 OAK SPRINGS EL 125 ORTEGA EL 126 SANCHEZ EL 127 PEASE EL 128 PECAN SPRINGS EL 129 PLEASANT HILL EL 130 READ PRE-K DEMONSTRATION 131 REILLY EL 132 RIDGETOP EL 133 ST ELMO EL 136 SUMMITT EL 138 SIMS EL 139 TRAVIS HTS EL 140 WALNUT CREEK EL 141 ALLAN EL 142 PATTON EL 143 WOOTEN EL 144 ZAVALA EL 145 ZILKER EL 146 MENCHACA EL 147 OAK HILL EL 148 BARRINGTON EL 149 NORMAN EL 150 PILLOW EL 151 WOOLDRIDGE EL 152 DOSS EL 154 HILL EL 155 ODOM EL 156 WINN EL 157 SUNSET VALLEY EL 158 GRAHAM EL 159 LINDER EL 160 COOK EL 161 HOUSTON EL 1 162 HART EL 163 PICKLE EL 164 MCBEE EL 165 WILLIAMS EL 166 LANGFORD EL 168 BOONE EL 170 PALM EL 171 KOCUREK EL 172 CASEY EL 173 RODRIGUEZ EL 174 WIDEN EL 175 GALINDO EL 176 UPHAUS EARLY CHILDHOOD CTR 177 JORDAN EL 178 DAVIS EL 179 KIKER EL 180 MILLS EL 181 BARANOFF EL 182 COWAN EL 183 CLAYTON EL 184 BLAZIER EL 185 BALDWIN EL 187 OVERTON EL 189 PEREZ EL 190 IDEA ALLAN ACADEMY 191 DOBIE PK CENTER 192 WEBB PRI CENTER 193 AUSTIN ST HOSPITAL 250 ROSEDALE 251 2013 Accountability Rating 1 Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Improvement Required Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Not Rated Improvement Required Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y N Indexes 2 3 Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y N Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y 4 Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Distinctions Math Progress Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Read ELA Y Y Y Y Y N Y
  11. 11. TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY 1 DEPARTMENT OF ASSESSMENT AND ACCOUNTABILITY DIVISION OF PERFORMANCE REPORTING PRELIMINARY 2013 ACCOUNTABILITY RATINGS BY DISTRICT NAME District/Campus Name Bastrop ISD BASTROP H S CEDAR CREEK H S GENESIS H S GATEWAY SCH BASTROP MIDDLE EMILE EL MINA EL CEDAR CREEK EL BASTROP INT CEDAR CREEK MIDDLE RED ROCK EL CEDAR CREEK INT BLUEBONNET EL LOST PINES EL Del Valle ISD DEL VALLE H S DEL VALLE OPPORTUNITY CTR TRAVIS CO J J A E P DEL VALLE MIDDLE JOHN P OJEDA J H DAILEY MIDDLE POPHAM EL SMITH EL HILLCREST EL BATY EL HORNSBY-DUNLAP EL DEL VALLE EL CREEDMOOR EL JOSEPH GILBERT EL Dripping Springs ISD DRIPPING SPRINGS H S DRIPPING SPRINGS MIDDLE DRIPPING SPRINGS EL WALNUT SPRINGS EL ROOSTER SPRINGS EL Eanes ISD WESTLAKE H S HILL COUNTRY MIDDLE WEST RIDGE MIDDLE EANES EL CEDAR CREEK EL VALLEY VIEW EL FOREST TRAIL EL BARTON CREEK EL BRIDGE POINT EL Elgin ISD ELGIN H S PHOENIX H S ELGIN MIDDLE BOOKER T WASHINGTON EL ELGIN EL NEIDIG EL Florence ISD FLORENCE H S FLORENCE MIDDLE FLORENCE EL Campus # 2013 Accountability Rating 1 011901 001 002 022 033 041 101 102 103 104 106 107 108 109 110 Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Alternative Std Not Rated Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Y Y Y Y 227910 001 002 005 041 042 043 101 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 105904 001 041 101 102 103 227909 001 041 042 101 102 103 104 105 106 011902 001 004 041 101 102 103 246902 001 041 101 Met Standard Met Standard Met Alternative Std Not Rated Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Improvement Required Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Alternative Std Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Indexes 2 3 Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y N Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y 4 Read ELA Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Distinctions Math Progress Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y
  12. 12. TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY 1 DEPARTMENT OF ASSESSMENT AND ACCOUNTABILITY DIVISION OF PERFORMANCE REPORTING PRELIMINARY 2013 ACCOUNTABILITY RATINGS BY DISTRICT NAME District/Campus Name Georgetown ISD GEORGETOWN H S CHIP RICHARTE H S GEORGETOWN ALTER PROG EAST VIEW H S DOUGLAS BENOLD MIDDLE JAMES TIPPIT MIDDLE CHARLES A FORBES MIDDLE ANNIE PURL EL CARVER EL FROST EL PAT COOPER EL DELL PICKETT EL RAYE MCCOY EL VILLAGE EL WILLIAMS EL JO ANN FORD EL JAMES E MITCHELL EL WILLIAMSON CO J J A E P WILLIAMSON CO JUVENILE DET. Hays CISD JACK C HAYS H S HAYS CO JUVENILE JUSTICE ALT LIVE OAK ACADEMY LEHMAN H S R C BARTON MIDDLE ERIC DAHLSTROM MIDDLE LAURA B WALLACE MIDDLE ARMANDO CHAPA MIDDLE D J RED SIMON MIDDLE KYLE EL TOM GREEN EL BUDA EL ELM GROVE EL SUSIE FUENTES EL HEMPHILL EL TOBIAS EL LAURA B NEGLEY EL SCIENCE HALL EL BLANCO VISTA EL CAMINO REAL EL CARPENTER HILL EL RALPH PFLUGER EL Hutto ISD HUTTO H S WILLIAMSON COUNTY ACADEMY LOTT DETENTION CENTER HUTTO MIDDLE FARLEY MIDDLE HUTTO EL COTTONWOOD CREEK EL RAY EL NADINE JOHNSON EL Jarrell ISD JARRELL H S WILLIAMSON CO J J A E P LOTT DETENTION CENTER JARRELL MIDDLE JARRELL EL Campus # 2013 Accountability Rating 1 246904 001 002 003 004 040 041 042 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 197 199 Met Standard Met Standard Met Alternative Std Not Rated Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Not Rated Not Rated Y Y Y 105906 001 003 004 005 041 043 044 045 046 101 103 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 246906 001 002 003 041 042 101 103 104 121 246907 001 002 004 041 101 Met Standard Met Standard Not Rated Met Alternative Std Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Not Rated Not Rated Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Not Rated Not Rated Met Standard Improvement Required Indexes 2 3 Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y 4 Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y N Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Read ELA Distinctions Math Progress Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y
  13. 13. TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY 1 DEPARTMENT OF ASSESSMENT AND ACCOUNTABILITY DIVISION OF PERFORMANCE REPORTING PRELIMINARY 2013 ACCOUNTABILITY RATINGS BY DISTRICT NAME District/Campus Name Lago Vista ISD LAGO VISTA H S LAGO VISTA MIDDLE LAGO VISTA EL Lake Travis ISD Campus # 2013 Accountability Rating 1 227912 001 041 101 Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Y Y Y Y LAKE TRAVIS H S TRAVIS CO J J A E P LAKE TRAVIS MIDDLE HUDSON BEND MIDDLE LAKE TRAVIS EL LAKEWAY EL BEE CAVE ELEMENTARY LAKE POINTE ELEMENTARY SERENE HILLS ELEMENTARYL 227913 001 002 041 042 101 102 103 104 105 Met Standard Met Standard Not Rated Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard LEANDER H S CEDAR PARK H S VISTA RIDGE H S ROUSE H S VANDEGRIFT H S WILLIAMSON CO ACADEMY NEW HOPE H S WILLIAMSON COUNTY DETENTION CEDAR PARK MIDDLE LEANDER MIDDLE RUNNING BRUSHY MIDDLE ARTIE L HENRY MIDDLE CANYON RIDGE MIDDLE KNOX WILEY MIDDLE FOUR POINTS MIDDLE FLORENCE W STILES MIDDLE WHITESTONE EL ADA MAE FAUBION EL BLOCK HOUSE CREEK EL CYPRESS EL C C MASON EL LOIS F GIDDENS EL STEINER RANCH EL PAULINE NAUMANN EL BAGDAD EL CHARLOTTE COX EL LAURA WELCH BUSH EL PATRICIA KNOWLES EL DEER CREEK EL PLEASANT HILL EL RUTLEDGE EL JIM PLAIN EL WILLIAM J WINKLEY EL 1 RIVER PLACE EL GRANDVIEW HILLS EL PARKSIDE EL WESTSIDE EL RONALD REAGAN EL RIVER RIDGE EL 246913 001 002 003 004 005 010 011 012 041 042 043 044 045 046 047 048 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 17 118 119 120 121 122 123 Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Not Rated Not Rated Not Rated Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Leander ISD Liberty Hill ISD LIBERTY HILL H S WILLIAMSON CO JUVENILE DET LIBERTY HILL J H LIBERTY HILL EL LIBERTY HILL INT BILL BURDEN EL 246908 001 006 041 101 102 103 Met Standard Met Standard Not Rated Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Y Y Indexes 2 3 Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y 4 Read ELA Distinctions Math Progress Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y
  14. 14. TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY 1 DEPARTMENT OF ASSESSMENT AND ACCOUNTABILITY DIVISION OF PERFORMANCE REPORTING PRELIMINARY 2013 ACCOUNTABILITY RATINGS BY DISTRICT NAME Di strict/Campus N ame Campus # Manor ISD 227907 MANOR H S 001 MANOR EXCEL ACADEMY 002 MANOR NEW TECHNOLOGY HIGH 004 MANOR MIDDLE 041 DECKER MIDDLE 042 MANOR EL 101 BLUEBONNET TRAIL EL 102 DECKER EL 104 BLAKE MANOR EL 105 PRESIDENTIAL MEADOWS EL 106 OAK MEADOWS EL 107 PIONEER CROSSING EL 108 Pflugerville ISD PFLUGERVILLE H S JOHN B CONNALLY H S HENDRICKSON H S TRAVIS CO J J A E P PFLUGERVILLE MIDDLE WESTVIEW MIDDLE PARK CREST MIDDLE DESSAU MIDDLE KELLY LANE MIDDLE PFLUGERVILLE EL PARMER LANE EL TIMMERMAN EL NORTHWEST EL DESSAU EL WINDERMERE EL RIVER OAKS EL BROOKHOLLOW EL SPRINGHILL EL WINDERMERE PRI COPPERFIELD EL MURCHISON EL DELCO PRI CALDWELL EL ROWE LANE EL HIGHLAND PARK EL WIELAND EL RIOJAS EL RUTH BARRON EL 227904 001 003 004 008 041 042 043 045 046 101 102 103 104 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 112 113 114 115 116 117 118 119 Round Rock ISD 246909 ROUND ROCK H S 001 ROUND ROCK OPPORT CTR DAEP 002 WESTWOOD H S 003 MCNEIL H S 004 STONY POINT H S 007 CEDAR RIDGE H S 008 SUCCESS H S 011 WILLIAMSON CO J J A E P 012 WM S LOTT JUVENILE CTR 016 C D FULKES MIDDLE 041 NOEL GRISHAM MIDDLE 042 CHISHOLM TRAIL MIDDLE 043 CANYON VISTA MIDDLE 044 DEERPARK MIDDLE 045 HOPEWELL MIDDLE 046 CEDAR VALLEY MIDDLE 047 RIDGEVIEW MIDDLE SCHOOL 051 JAMES GARLAND WALSH MIDDLE 052 PFC ROBERT P HERNANDEZ 053 CLAUDE BERKMAN EL 101 EL DAEP 102 2013 Accountability Rating 1 Met Standard Met Standard Met Alternative Std Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Improvement Required Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y N Y Y Y Y Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Not Rated Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Not Rated Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Alternative Std Not Rated Not Rated Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Not Rated Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Indexes 2 3 Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y 4 Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Distinctions Math Progress Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Read ELA Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y
  15. 15. TEXAS EDUCATION AGENCY 1 DEPARTMENT OF ASSESSMENT AND ACCOUNTABILITY DIVISION OF PERFORMANCE REPORTING PRELIMINARY 2013 ACCOUNTABILITY RATINGS BY DISTRICT NAME District/Campus Name Campus # 2013 Accountability Rating 1 CLAUDE BERKMAN EL EL DAEP SPICEWOOD EL XENIA VOIGT EL DEEP WOOD EL FOREST NORTH EL ANDERSON MILL EL KATHY CARAWAY EL VIC ROBERTSON EL PURPLE SAGE EL BRUSHY CREEK EL WELLS BRANCH EL LAUREL MOUNTAIN EL POND SPRINGS EL 1 BLUEBONNET EL DOUBLE FILE TRAIL EL LIVE OAK EL GATTIS EL OLD TOWN EL FERN BLUFF EL JOLLYVILLE EL CANYON CREEK EL FOREST CREEK EL CALDWELL HEIGHTS EL GREAT OAKS EL BLACKLAND PRAIRIE EL TERAVISTA EL CACTUS RANCH EL PATSY SOMMER EL CHANDLER OAKS EL NEYSA CALLISON EL UNION HILL EL LINDA HERRINGTON EL ELSA ENGLAND EL 101 102 105 106 107 108 109 110 111 113 114 115 116 17 118 119 120 121 122 123 124 125 126 127 128 130 131 132 134 135 136 137 138 139 Met Standard Not Rated Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Y San Marcos CISD SAN MARCOS H S HAYS CO JUVENILE JUSTICE ALT GOODNIGHT MIDDLE MILLER MIDDLE BOWIE EL CROCKETT EL DEZAVALA EL TRAVIS EL HERNANDEZ EL MENDEZ EL 105902 001 004 041 043 101 102 103 105 107 108 SMITHVILLE H S SMITHVILLE J H SMITHVILLE EL BROWN PRI 011904 002 041 101 102 Smithville ISD Taylor ISD TAYLOR H S WILLIAMSON CO JJAEP TAYLOR MIDDLE T H JOHNSON EL NAOMI PASEMANN EL NORTHSIDE EARLY CHILDHOOD Wimberley ISD WIMBERLEY H S DANFORTH J H JACOB'S WELL EL SCUDDER PRI 246911 001 010 041 102 103 107 105905 001 041 101 102 Met Standard Met Standard Not Rated Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Improvement Required Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Not Rated Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Met Standard Indexes 2 3 Y 4 Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y N Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Distinctions Math Progress Y Y Y Y Read ELA Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y Y
  16. 16. Graduation and Drop Out Rates TExAS HIGH SCHOOL GRADuATION RATE SETS ANOTHER ALL-TIME HIGH August 6, 2013 AuSTIN - Commissioner of Education Michael Williams announced today that the Texas high school on-time graduation rate has set an all-time high, reaching 87.7 percent for the Class of 2012. The graduation rate for the Class of 2012 is 1.8 percentage points higher than the previous record set by the Class of 2011 and marks the fifth consecutive year the rate has increased. YEAR GRADuATION RATE Class of 2012 87.7 percent Class of 2011 85.9 percent Class of 2010 84.3 percent Class of 2009 80.6 percent Class of 2008 79.1 percent Class of 2007 78.0 percent "last year, the class of 2011 in texas set a graduation rate that was among the highest in the nation, and now the class of 2012 has bested that number," said commissioner Williams. "all those working in texas education should be proud of our strong numbers and the strides we continue to make as a state." Out of 316,758 students in the Class of 2012 Grade 9 cohort, 87.7 percent graduated. An additional five percent of students in the Class of 2012 continued in high school the fall after their anticipated graduation date. One percent received GED certificates. the latest graduation figures are among the findings highlighted in the texas education agency's study, "Secondary School completion and Dropouts in texas Public Schools, 2011-12 ." other notable graduation findings from the study include: • across racial/ethnic groups, the graduation rate for the class of 2012 reflects all-time highs for White (93 percent), Hispanic (84.3 percent) and african-american (83.5 percent) students. • asian students in texas had the highest graduation rate (94.4 percent) in the class of 2012 Grade 9 cohort. • Females in the class of 2012 Grade 9 cohort had a higher graduation rate (90.1 percent) than males (85.4 percent). • the graduation rate for economically disadvantaged students in the class of 2012 Grade 9 cohort was 85.1 percent, an increase of 1.4 percentage points over the class of 2011. Out of 2,150,364 students who attended Grades 7-12 in Texas public schools during the 2011-12 school year, 1.7 percent were reported to have dropped out, an increase of 0.1 percentage points from 2010-11. The number of dropouts in Grades 7-12 increased to 36,276, a 5.6 percent increase from the 34,363 students who dropped out in 2010-11. "Districts across our state work every year to keep students in school and to get those students who have left to return to the classroom," said Commissioner Williams. "But as long as there are students who are not reaching the finish line and earning their high school diploma, we should not be satisfied. As Commissioner, I will be watching closely how districts address this critical issue." other dropout findings from the study include: • a total of 1,991 students dropped out of Grades 7-8, and 34,285 dropped out of Grades 9-12. the Grade 7-8 and Grade 9-12 annual dropout rates were 0.3 percent and 2.4 percent, respectively. • across racial/ethnic groups, the 2011-12 Grade 7-12 dropout rates showed asian students at 0.6 percent, White students at 0.8 percent, Hispanic students at 2.1 percent and african-american students at 2.6 percent. • the Grade 7-12 dropout rate for males (1.9 percent) exceeded the rate for females (1.5 percent) in 2011-12. More males dropped out from Grade 9 (5,436) than from any other grade. by contrast, more females dropped out from Grade 12 (4,818) than from any other grade. • the longitudinal dropout rate for economically disadvantaged students was 7.8 percent, an increase of 0.1 percentage points from the class of 2011 A dropout is defined as a student who is enrolled in public school in Grades 7-12, does not return to public school the following fall, is not expelled, and does not: graduate, receive a GED certificate, continue school outside the public school system, begin college, or die.
  17. 17. Dallam Sherman Hansford Ochiltree Lipscomb Hartley Moore Hutchinson Hemphill Oldham Potter Carson Deaf Smith Randall Parmer Castro Roberts Gray Collingsworth Armstrong Donley Swisher Briscoe Regional Education Service Centers Regional Education Service Centers Wheeler Childress Hall Hardeman Wilbarger Wichita Foard Clay Yoakum T erry Gaines Andrews El Paso Loving Hudspeth Winkler Ward Culberson Reeves Ector Crane Lynn Dawson Martin Garza Borden Kent Scurry Howard Mitchell Midland Glasscock Sterling Upton Pecos Reagan Irion Knox Nolan Coke T aylor Runnels T om Green Brewster Val Verde Brown McCulloch Gillespie Kerr Edwards Real Maverick Uvalde Zavala Dimmit Williamson Kendall Bandera Wilson Frio La Salle Lavaca Victoria Live Oak Jim Wells Duval Refugio Bee San Patricio Polk Jim Hogg Brooks Starr Hardin Liberty Harris Fort Bend Chambers Galveston Brazoria Matagorda Calhoun Aransas Nueces Orange Jefferson Kenedy Willacy Hidalgo School Contact Information Address Austin Tyler Sabine San Jacinto Kleberg Zapata Shelby Angelina Montgomery Wharton Jackson Goliad McMullen Webb Colorado Karnes Atascosa Walker Austin Dewitt Panola Nacogdoches Washington Fayette Guadalupe Gonzales Bexar Medina Madison Burleson Caldwell Comal Rusk Trinity Brazos Bastrop Hays Gregg Houston Leon Lee Travis Blanco Harrison Smith Anderson Cherokee Limestone Milam Marion Upshur Henderson Robertson Bell Cass Camp Van Falls Burnet Kimble Bowie Titus Freestone Coryell Llano Wood Zandt Navarro McLennan San Saba Lampasas Mason Rains Rockwall Ellis Hill Bosque Hamilton Hopkins Hunt Kaufman Johnson Somervell Erath Delta Collin Dallas T arrant Hood Red River Lamar Fannin Grayson Denton Parker Mills Concho Menard Kinney Palo Pinto Eastland Cooke Wise Comanche Coleman T errell Presidio Young morton Callahan Schleicher Crockett Jack ShackelStephens ford Jones Fisher Montague Archer Throck- Stonewall Haskell Sutton Jeff Davis Baylor Newton King San Augustine Cottle Jasper Motley Dickens Morris Floyd Crosby Franklin Hale Lubbock Grimes Lamb Waller Bailey Cochran Hockley 1 Edinburg 2 Corpus Christi 3 Victoria 4 Houston 5 Beaumont 6 Huntsville 7 Kilgore 8 Mt. Pleasant 9 Wichita Falls 10 Richardson 11 Fort Worth 12 Waco 13 Austin 14 Abilene 15 San Angelo 16 Amarillo 17 Lubbock 18 Midland 19 El Paso 20 San Antonio Cameron http://ritter.tea.state.tx.us Phone Website 1111 W 6th St, Austin, TX 78703 (512) 414-1700 http://www.austinisd.org Bastrop 906 Farm St, Bastrop, TX 78602 (512) 321-2292 http://www.bastrop.isd.tenet.edu Del Valle 5301 Ross Rd., Ste 103, Del Valle, TX 78617 (512) 386-3010 http://delvalle.tx.schoolwebpages.com Dripping Springs PO BOX 479, Dripping Springs, TX 78620 (512) 858-3000 http://www.dsisd.txed.net Eanes 601 Camp Craft Rd, Austin, TX 78746 (512) 732-9001 http://www.eanesisd.net Elgin PO BOX 351, Elgin, TX 78621 (512) 281-3434 http://www.elginisd.net Florence PO BOX 489, Florence, TX 76527 (254) 793-2850 http://florence.tx.schoolwebpages.com Georgetown 603 Lakeway Dr.,Georgetown, TX 78628 (512) 943-5015 http://www.georgetownisd.org Hays 21003 Interstate 35, Kyle, TX 78640 (512) 268-2141 http://www.hayscisd.net Hutto PO BOX 430, Hutto, TX 78634 (512) 759-3771 http://www.hutto.txed.net/education Jarrell PO BOX 9, Jarrell, TX 76537 (512) 746-2124 http://www.esc13.net/jarrell/ Lago Vista PO BOX 4929, Lago Vista, TX 78645 (512) 267-8300 http://www.lagovistaisd.net Lake Travis 3322 RR 620 S., Austin, TX 78738 (512) 533-6000 http://www.ltisdschools.org/laketravis Leander P O BOX 218, Leander, TX 78646 (512) 434-5000 http://www.leanderisd.org Liberty Hill 14001 W Hwy 29, Liberty Hill, TX 78642 (512) 260-5580 http://www.libertyhill.txed.net Manor PO BOX 359, Manor, TX 78653 (512) 278-4000 http://www.manorisd.net Pflugerville 1401 W Pecan St, Pflugerville, TX 78660 (512) 594-0000 http://www.pflugervilleisd.net Round Rock 1311 Round Rock Ave., Round Rock, TX 78681 (512) 464-5000 http://www.roundrockisd.org San Marcos PO BOX 1087, San Marcos, TX 78667 (512) 393-6700 http://www.smcisd.net Smithville PO BOX 479, Smithville, TX 78957 (512) 237-2487 http://www.smithvilleisd.org Taylor 602 W 12th St, Taylor, TX 76574 (512) 365-1391 http://www.taylorisd.org Wimberley 14401 RR 12, Wimberley, TX 78676 (512) 847-2414 http://www.wimberley.txed.net
  18. 18. Austins Largest Private Schools As in all progressive cities, education is important to the people of Austin Texas – and it is an especially important consideration for those relocating to a new city. That emphasis on quality education has translated into a wealth of choices for private and parochial schools – offering more options for parents and children – and Austin Texas is no exception. According to u.S. Department of Education statistics, private schools have slowly become a more popular alternative – even in the face of recession and curbed spending. Recent figures from a National Association of Independent Schools (NAIS) survey found that while enrollment dipped less than 1 percent nationally, it’s still higher than it was five years ago. Today, the Department of Education estimates that 6 million students attend the country’s 33,000 private schools – about 11 percent of all American elementary and high school students. These Austin private schools run the gamut – from elite preparatory academies that cost more than $20,000 annually to less pricey parochial schools where tuition is often offset by generous donations. Austin’s Private Schools Given the city’s accolades as an educated community with lots of brainpower, it’s not surprising that there are more than 300 private schools in Austin Texas and in surrounding Central Texas communities, with enrollment that ranges from pre-K through 12th grade. The total enrollment for all private schools in the Austin Metro area is more than 11,000, and student tuition ranges from $300 per month to $18,000 per school year. Austin also has an active home school and charter school community. The following is a list of the 25 largest private schools in the Austin Texas area – including the most recent enrollment figures, grades served, address, contact information and website, where available. This and the list of colleges were provided by the Austin Relocation Guide http://www.austinrelocationguide.com
  19. 19. 1. Regents School of Austin 10. St. Theresa’s School 19. St. Ignatius Martyr School Grades K-12; Enrollment: 900+ 3230 Travis Country Circle 512-899-8095 www.regents-austin.com Focus is “a classical and christian education in the service of both God and man.” Grades PK-8; Enrollment: 425+ 4311 Small Drive 512-451-7105 www.st-theresa.org School’s mission is to “develop elementary/ middle school students to their full potential by educating them in a catholic and academically excellent environment.” Grades PK-8; Enrollment: 272 120 West Oltorf Street 512-442-8547 www.st-ignatius.org/school/ School is a “christian environment where students, teachers and parents build a community of faith, hope and love.” 11. St. Gabriel’s Catholic School Grades PreK-8; Enrollment: 225+ 7415 Manchaca Road 512-447-1447 www.stricklandschool.com School’s mission is to “equip students to be lovers of Jesus and His Word and to emulate christ’s character, purpose and ministry.” 2. St. Andrew’s Episcopal School Grades 1-12; Enrollment: 850 Lower & Middle Schools – Grades 1-8 1112 West 31st Street 512-299-9800 upper School – Grades 9-12 5901 Southwest Parkway 512-299-9700 www.sasaustin.org episcopal school focused on well-rounded education of community service, academics, and social skills. 3. Brentwood Christian School Grades PK-12; Enrollment: 713+ 11908 N. Lamar Blvd. 512-835-5983 www.brentwoodchristian.org "christ-centered education” at church of christ school. 4. St. Stephen’s Episcopal School Grades 6-12; Enrollment: 665+ 2900 Bunny Run 512-327-1213 www.sstx.org Rigorous academics/college prep school; sports, fine arts activities; boarding optional. 5. Hyde Park Baptist School Grades K-12; Enrollment: 540+ 3901 Speedway 512-465-8338 www.hpbs.org academic excellence, christian values, college prep curriculum; affiliated with Hyde Park baptist church. 6. Redeemer Lutheran School Grades K-8; Enrollment: 500+ 1500 West Anderson Lane 512-451-6478 www.redeemerschool.net “christ-centered environment dedicated to developing the whole child: spiritually, intellectually, physically, emotionally, socially.” 7. Hill Country Christian School of Austin Grades K-12; Enrollment: 500+ 12124 RR 620 North 512-331-7036 www.hillcountrychristianschool.org christ-centered college prep school with “classical teaching methodology.” 8. Round Rock Christian Academy Grades PK-12; Enrollment: 500+ 301 N. Lake Creek Drive 512-255-4491 (Main office); 512-716-1354 (Secondary office) www.rrca-tx.org curriculum includes chapel, bible study, music, fine arts, learning centers and creative play. 9. Holy Family Catholic School Grades PK-8; Enrollment: 450+ 9400 Neenah Avenue 512-246-4455 www.holyfamilycs.org catholic, christ-centered school with a “nurturing environment that fosters the growth of the child.” Grades PK-8; Enrollment: 400+ 2500 Wimberly Lane 512-327-7755 www.sgs-austin.org St. Gabriel’s catholic School “celebrates the individuality of each child and cultivates virtue, excellence, leadership, and service.” 12. St. Michael’s Catholic Academy Grades 9-12; Enrollment: 400 3000 Barton Creek Blvd. 512-328-2323 www.smca.com college prep school; “academic excellence combined with faith formation.” 13. Trinity Episcopal School 20. Strickland Christian School 21. St. Austin Catholic School Grades K-8; Enrollment: 208 1911 San Antonio Street 512-477-3751 www.staustinschool.org elementary / middle school opened in 1917; affiliated with St. austin church. 22. St. Martin’s Lutheran Day School Grades K-8; Enrollment: 400 3901 Bee Cave Road 512-472-9525 www.trinitykids.com a school in which students are “engaged spiritually, physically, intellectually, and academically;” daily chapel services. Grades 18 months-K; Enrollment: 190 606 West 15th Street 512-476-4037 www.saintmartins.org balanced, integrated education programs; music, art, computers and Spanish. 14. Austin Waldorf School Grades PreK3-K; Enrollment: 170+ 209 West 27th Street 512-472-8866 www.allsaints-austin.org/aseds.htm espiscopal school that is focused on “learning through active exploration.” Grades PK-12; Enrollment: 380+ 8700 South View Road 512-288-5942 www.austinwaldorf.org Grades K-12; Focus on balancing “academic, artistic and practical disciplines” 15. St. Louis Catholic School Grades PK-8; Enrollment: 365 2114 St. Joseph Blvd. 512-454-0384 www.st-louis.org/school.htm catholic school and community of faith; affiliated with St. louis King of France catholic church. 16. Summit Christian Academy Grades PK-12 (Cedar Park campus) and 2-4 year old program at the Leander and Steiner Ranch Locations); Enrollment: 425 2121 Cypress Creek Road; 512-250-1369 (Cedar Park) 1303 Leander Drive; 512-259-4416 (Leander) www.summiteagles.org curriculum includes “rigorous academics, training in biblical character, and engagement in servanthood;” affiliated with Shoreline christian School at the high school level. 17. Austin Montessori School Grades: Preschool-8; Enrollment: 280 5006 Sunset Trail (Main campus) 512-892-0253 6817 Great Northern Blvd. (Great Northern campus) 512-450-1940 5676 Oak Blvd. www.austinmontessori.org Ages 14 months–9 years; Association Montessori Internationale curriculum. 18. Shoreline Christian School Grades PK-12; Enrollment: 275+ 15201 Burnet Road 512-310-7358 www.shorelinechristianschool.org christian-based education; school partnered with Summit christian academy as start of effort to create a christian school district. 23. All Saints Episcopal School 24. St. Paul Lutheran School Grades PK3-8; Enrollment: 165+ 3407 Red River Street 512-472-3313 www.stpaulaustin.org Elementary/middle school; opened in 1893; affiliated with St. Paul Lutheran Church. 25. The Children’s School Grades PK-4; Enrollment: 155 2825 Hancock Drive 512-453-1126 www.thechildrensschool.org Montessori-based curriculum, open since 1979. http://www.austinrelocationguide.com
  20. 20. Colleges and Universities Higher Education Choices in Austin Fortune magazine once named Austin one of the country’s top five “intellectual capitals,” and it’s no wonder. Forbes has ranked Austin the third-biggest “brain magnet” city, and Kiplinger’s Personal Finance ranks the university of Texas at Austin among its “Best Values in Public Colleges” list. And, according to an American Community Survey, Austin ranks fifth in the number of college graduates, with 45 percent of the population holding a degree. Many of those degrees are awarded right here in Central Texas. That’s because Austin’s thriving intellectual capital attracts students from across the country and internationally to attend one of the city’s noted colleges and universities. In fact, the business, law and engineering schools at the university of Texas have all earned regular spots on Hispanic Business magazine’s lists of top ten schools for Hispanics. Getting a quality education outside the area is easy, too, with many prestigious colleges and universities within 100 miles of Austin. These schools include Baylor university (Waco); Texas A&M university (College Station); Trinity university (San Antonio); Central Texas College (Killeen); Texas Lutheran university (Seguin); university of Mary Hardin-Baylor (Belton); Our Lady of the Lake university (San Antonio); Texas State Technical College (Waco) St. Mary’s university, (San Antonio); university of Texas at San Antonio (San Antonio); Temple College (Temple); and the university of Texas Health Science Center (San Antonio). Add these schools to what’s already here in Austin, and it’s easy to see how more than 100,000 undergraduate students and more than 18,000 degrees conferred each year are right here in Central Texas. The following is an overview of Austin’s major colleges and universities, including school history, degree programs and enrollment, tuition and fees (not including room/board), and contact information.
  21. 21. Colleges and Universities Austin Community College 5930 Middle Fiskville Road austin, tX 78752 512-223-4acc (4222) www.austincc.edu The Austin Independent School District established Austin Community College in 1973. Now governed by an independent board, ACC has grown to six campuses, plus the Highland Business Center and Downtown Center, as well as 40 teaching locations throughout Austin and surrounding areas. ACC also provides contracted training to many local high tech companies, and the school’s Highland Business Center and Downtown Center are involved in the development of course work and training specifically designed for Austin industries like high tech, government and manufacturing. ACC offers 235 degrees and certificates, including two-year Associate of Arts and Associate of Science degrees in 30-plus university transfer majors, and Associate of Applied Science degrees and certificates in more than 80 technical fields, as well as an Associate of Arts in Teaching program. ACC is also the leading source of transfer students to the university of Texas-Austin and Texas State university-San Marcos, and is the top choice for high school graduates and adults who enter college. ACC enrolls more than 44,000 credit students, with an additional 15,000 students enrolled in noncredit classes. One-year tuition and fees (30 credits) is $1,740 in-district, and $4,980 for out-of-district tuition. Baylor university Executive MBA oak creek Plaza 3107 oak creek Drive, Suite 240 austin, tX 78729 www.baylor.edu/aeMba Baylor university offers a 21-month Executive MBA Program in Austin, admitting up to a maximum of just 40 industry professionals each year. Classes are held on Monday and Thursday evenings, and the Baylor EMBA program is AACSB-accredited. Senior faculty members, department chairs, deans, and industry leaders all have years of experience as instructors. Baylor executive MBA graduates complete 48 credit hours over five semesters and 21 months in a curriculum designed to strengthen analytical and managerial skills. Areas of study include finance, economics, management, accounting, strategy, and more. Students also take a 9-day trip for to Asia unique perspective on the global marketplace. The cost of the Baylor Executive MBA Program in Austin for those entering in August 2011 is $73,500, which includes a $2,000 non-refundable deposit (the deposit is also “deferrable” for one year to include entry in fall 2012). The cost includes graduate tuition and student fees for 48 credit hours, a week-long residency program in Waco (including hotel and meals), a fully-configured laptop computer and wireless Internet access, all books, case studies, and other instructional materials, a 5-day trip to Washington, D.C. (including air, lodging and most meals), a 9-day international trip to Asia (including lodging and most meals, as well as the flight between two cities in the middle of the trip), parking and meeting facilities at the Austin campus, and meals and snacks each class evening. Concordia university 11400 concordia university Drive austin, tX 78726 512-313-3000 www.concordia.edu Concordia university at Austin is a small, private liberal arts and sciences school offering both undergraduate and graduate degrees. Founded in 1926, Concordia university is part of the Concordia university System and focuses on quality, Christ-centered, Lutheran higher education for lives of service to Church and community; the school’s mission is to develop Christian leaders. Concordia is affiliated with the Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod; however, all faiths are welcome. Concordia offers 18 undergraduate majors in four colleges: Business, Education, Liberal Arts, and Sciences, as well as a Master of Education and Master of Business Administration graduate degrees. Concordia also offers both adult degree and distance learning programs for part-time and adult returning students. Enrollment was approximately 2,100 (as of May 2011). Off-campus tuition and fees for the fall and spring semesters was $22,920; room and board for the fall and spring semester was $8,460; and the on-campus total for the fall and spring semesters was $31,380. Huston-Tillotson university 900 chicon St. austin, tX 78702-2795 512-505-3000 www.htu.edu Huston-Tillotson university is an independent, church-based, historically black school that is affiliated with the united Methodist Church, the united Church of Christ, and the united Negro College Fund. The school’s mission is to “provide opportunities to a diverse population for academic achievement with an emphasis on academic excellence, spiritual and ethical development, civic engagement, and leadership in a nurturing environment.” The Austin campus is located on 23 acres near downtown Austin; the college also owns 12 acres of property adjacent to the campus for future expansion and development, as well as a biological field station south of the city that faculty and students use for environmental research. The school awards four-year undergraduate degrees in business, education, the humanities, natural sciences, social sciences, science, and technology. The general college curriculum is focused on providing “a diverse student body with an exemplary education that is grounded in the liberal arts and sciences, balanced with professional development, and directed to public service and leadership.” The average class size is 24, and classes are intentionally small to provide personalized attention to students. Enrollment as of May 2011 was 785. Annual in- tuition and fees for full-time undergraduates in 2009-2010 was $11,434; books and supplies were $800; on-campus room and board was $6,744; and miscellaneous expenses totaled $2,252. Park university 10415 Morado Circle, Avallon II, Suite 100 Austin, Tx 78759 512-385-PARK (7275) www.park.edu (main) Founded in 1875 with its main campus in Parkville, Missouri, Park university is part of the university’s School for Extended Learning. An independent, private, Christian school offering students a four-year, liberal arts education in a co-educational environment, Park university is accredited by the North Central Association of Colleges and Schools. Park university has 43 campus centers in 21 states, as well as an extensive online program.
  22. 22. Colleges and Universities The Austin campus was established in 1975 at the former Bergstrom Air Force Base, founded to meet the educational needs of primarily military members and their dependents, as well as civilians. That’s still the case today; the Austin campus is part of the Park university School for Extended Learning, which offers online classes and flexible schedules. Park university offers several online degree options, including two-year associate of science degrees (computer science, management and management/accounting); four-year bachelor of science degrees (computer science, management, management/accounting, management computer information systems, management/human resources, management marketing, and social psychology), plus six graduate programs, also online. Tuition is $316/credit hour at all campuses and $441/credit hour for graduate school. Active duty military tuition ranges from $193-$210/credit hour, and the school’s nursing program is $20,437 per year. Internet courses are $316/credit hour for civilians; $210/credit hour for active duty military; and $441/credit hour for online graduate courses. Southwestern was also the second university in Texas to sign the Talloires Declaration, a green and sustainable practice initiative that includes a green residence hall, computer-based effluent water irrigation systems, alternative transportation programs, use of sustainable/recycled products, low/no maintenance building finishes and products, low-volume shower heads, and LEED certification on new construction projects. The school is known for its solid liberal arts curriculum, including the Brown College of Arts and Sciences and the Sarofim School of Fine Arts. The university also has pre-professional programs in engineering, medicine, law, business, education and theology. Degrees offered include a bachelor of arts, bachelor of science, bachelor of music, and bachelor of fine arts; no graduate degrees or programs are offered. Enrollment as of 2010-2011 was 1,301, and annual tuition and fees for full-time students (12 credit hours) was $31,630. Texas State university – San Marcos St. Edward’s university 3001 S. Congress Ave. Austin, Tx 78704 512-448-8400 www.stedwards.edu St. Edward’s university is a private, Catholic liberal arts college that was founded in 1885 by the Reverend Edward Sorin, Superior General of the Congregation of Holy Cross, who also founded the university of Notre Dame. St. Edward’s emphasizes critical thinking, ethical practice, an international perspective, and a liberal arts education, as well as small classes, personal attention, study abroad programs, and service-learning opportunities. u.S. News & World Report has ranked the school as one of “America’s Best Colleges” for the last eight years; Forbes and the Center for College Affordability have also named St. Edward’s among “America’s Best Colleges.” St. Edward’s offers undergraduate degrees in more than 50 areas and five schools, including humanities, education, natural sciences, management and business, and behavioral and social sciences, as well as 10 graduate degree programs. The school also offers programs in pre-law, pre-medicine, pre-dentistry, engineering and physical therapy, as well as elementary, secondary and bilingual/ bicultural education certifications. Enrollment for 2011 was about 5,300. The school’s full-time (12-18 credit hours) flat rate per semester for undergraduate tuition in fall 2011-spring 2012 was $14,150. Southwestern university 1001 E. university Avenue Georgetown, Tx 78626 512-863-6511 www.southwestern.edu Located just 28 miles north of Austin in Georgetown, Southwestern university was the first institution of higher learning in Texas, chartered by the Republic of Texas in 1840. Affiliated with the united Methodist church, Southwestern is an independent four-year undergraduate national liberal arts college whose mission is to “foster a liberal arts community whose values and actions encourage contributions toward the well-being of humanity.” 601 university Drive San Marcos, Tx 78666 512-245-2111 www.txstate.edu Texas State university is located in San Marcos - a scenic Hill Country community about halfway between Austin and San Antonio on the San Marcos River. Formerly known as Southwest Texas State university, the school was founded in 1899 as Southwest Texas Normal College, in response to the state’s need for trained public school teachers. The school changed its name to Texas State university – San Marcos in 2003 and is the fifth-largest public university in Texas with more than 32,000 students (including about 4,300 graduate students). Texas State is also an NCAA Division I university (Division I-AA in football; 2005 Southland Conference champions) that supports 7 men’s and 9 women’s sports. The school has also been a regular on u.S. News & World Report’s “America’s Best Colleges” list for the last several years. The school offers 97 bachelor’s, 89 master’s, and nine doctoral degree programs in nine colleges, including applied arts, business administration, education, fine arts and communication, health professions, liberal arts, science, university College (general studies), and the Graduate College. Full-time (12 hours), in-state, undergraduate tuition and fees for fall 2010 was $3,390; full-time, in-state, graduate tuition and fees for fall 2010 was $3,900. university of Texas at Austin 1 university Station Austin, Tx 78712 512-475-7348 www.utexas.edu Founded in 1883, the university of Texas at Austin (uT Austin) is the largest component of The university of Texas System – a conglomerate of 15 academic and health institutions – and the largest institution of higher education in the Austin area. With more than 51,000 students (including 11,000 graduate students), and about 24,000 faculty and staff members, uT is one of the largest public universities in the u.S. uT Austin offers more than 170 fields of study and 100 majors across undergraduate and graduate programs in 17 colleges and schools, awarding more than 12,000 degrees each year – including more than 8,700 bachelor’s degree and 3,500-plus graduate degrees. Enrollment as of fall 2010 was 51,195, and annual tuition and fees were $8,936 for in-state undergraduate students. Besides top-notch research facilities, including the fifth-largest academic library in the country, uT Austin is also famous for Longhorns’ sports and is a member of both the NCAA and the Big 12 Conference. In football, uT’s a winner of four national titles (1963, 1969, 1970 and 2005) and ranks third in NCAA all-time victories.
  23. 23. Where Austin Closes www.austintitle.com Josh Williams VP/Director of Business Development josh.williams@austintitle.com 512.632.7507 Mobile Branch Location Map George Birge Commercial Business Development george.birge@austintitle.com Oatmeal 512.431.5570 Mobile Visit our website at www.austintitle.com to view a list of closers at each location. 201 29 200 Will iam Rock House r Sawyer Park 2338 Lake Georgetown ay 190A ew Lak Dr Will r sD 1869 Liberty Hill 1869 29 1174 Rd Pk wy ve ther Blvd wilde nD in Blvd Ed Blueste rop Rd Mckinney Falls State Park 973 2325 St Old Lo 183 12 Tina Fucile Business Development tina.fucile@alamotitle.com 512.789.7912 Mobile 150 Pioneer Town Hill Sloan St Harri s St P TRO W EL 6. Round LRock 810 Hesters Crossing, Ste. 155, Round Rock, Tx 78681 512.244.2266 nto an A O ld S 21 150 4. Downtown 1717 W. 6th Street, Ste. 105, Austin, Tx 78703 512.329.0777 21 2001 812 Lytton Springs ve h Rd Gro Hig 672 Rockne 7. Bastrop 696 Hwy 71 W., Bldg. 2, Ste. B, Bastrop, Tx 78602 512.303.9633 1854 127 St nio 172 1854 Mendoza Kyle 3. North 9600 N. MoPac Expwy., Ste. 125, Austin, Tx 78759 512.459.7222 Blanco River BAS 535 2001 Niederwald 20 21 LD 21 131 122 Cedar Creek 812 d 35 157 21 71 Ln 5. Westlake 3520 Bee Caves Rd., Ste. 250, Austin, Tx 78746 CA 512.306.0988 Creedmoor Center St Wimberley Rd rce Maha 1327 7 Pea 2. Northwest 3708 Spicewood Springs Rd. , Ste. 100, Austin, Tx 78759 512.346.4020 Rd 969 Wyldwood Elroy 2770 81 812 Rd d Rd eron 1209 r Goforth Rd Reb Cam Rd her Finc 71 eD 183 son Buda Mountain City el Elysium Wat er Spring R Fischer 3237 Ln Moores Crossing Rd sW e ey b Jaco Lexington Dr Sprin gs Pilot Knob Pilot Knob Colto Sprin n Bluf gs f Rd enzi Sequoyah St Val l Colorado River Utley Pear ce 1185 20 Rd Dove Dr 2325 Garfield 71 r tR Business Development Woodcreek pamela.carroll@austintitle.com 214.738.9888 Mobile Hw y Bergstrom AFRS Austin-Bergstrom International Airport Mustang Ridge Hays City au Rd Dess ols Cr Nuck no har Old Kyle Rd Hea Sprin kl Rd e ossin rle ck d ll R e Rd gdal Sprin Bu 969 River Bast McK Turnersville 81 Pam Carroll au Rd Rd topo Dr lis Mon d 1625 Main Old Kyle Rd Dess vd ar Bl Lam eron m Dr an Berk Rd or Man e Rd gdal Plea Valle sant y Rd Todd Ln oR Onion Creek 1626 967 1626 Cam er Rd on Cam vd ar Bl Lam e St er St Re d R iv alup Guada lupe St San Jac into Blvd g Rd Elm Colorado 71 183 1. Cedar Park 901 Cypress Creek Road, Ste. 204, Cedar Park, Tx 78613 512.823.2800 office 244 eil McN t Dr hers Rd Burnet wy ac Ex d d e Blv Whit 35 150 12 Webberville ger Rd 1626 967 218 Can Shady Acres Dr Hays 170 Rd 130 Clin Driftwood anor 973 Ben 1704 eM Bo yd Manchaca Blak 969 Dr n Nuck ols Cros sing Rd Bluff Springs San Leanna Frate Barker Rd 969 Colorado River so Salt Slaughter Ln od Lakewo Dr Business Development ashley.boyd@austintitle.com 512.422.6385 Mobile Creek B Shoal Edwards Hollow Run 1826 Hollow St St Blvd E Sa Stassney Ln iam Ln Tanglewood Forest n Rd 162 Ben White Will Bluff Springs Rd Brow Garden Hill Rd avez int 275 2304 150 71 Dittmar Rd Slau ghter 7th r Ch de Dr aca Rd Man ch Brod ie Ln is Ln Huston Tillotson College Cong ress m Willia 1 Mount Gainor 220 Guad Expo S 1s Ln E 2n 183 Blvd er King 111 Rosewo Cesa rL Dav 12th St od Ave St d St St Elgin Walter E Long Lake Anch or Ln 35 St Daffan 973 Martin Luth 2nd 290 ersi Cong Stas sney hte 45 Nutty 164 MLK Blv 15th d St State Capitol11th Saint Edwards University t St ress Ave d Cann on ug St Ln Littig Riv Will iam 38th St rf St sR n Dripping Springs Ave Ln on Tarlt Sunset Valley Rd Circle C Golf Club 290 Am Dr Knoll Oak Yaupon Dr a Dr Mes Mop r sD cone or ad Col Bal Pecos St si Blvd tion oR iver nava Cuer N River H ills R d ek Blvd W Fitzh tB lvd Hill Beck et Rd t ict Georgeto wn St Sunrise Rd Dr Oaks Great Pe Cree can k Pk wy Pickfair Dr Blvd Place River t Cre ek Rd gr Lp een Win ca Dr Wal sh Ham ugh Rd Esc arp m Sla 1826 290 45th Olto Ben White Blvd Jone Conv en Davis Ln on ig Ln 51st St Main 290 290 ons St Pars Old Hwy 20 Ln ers Highland Mall Koen Sprin rK Trl Gr r Ave thu Mc ock Rd rs-Peac Reime Brooks Ranch Rd Rd in Rd utwe Tra Cedar Vallley Blv am SL Lamar Blvd Manor uson Bastrop Hwy Tim be Trl r C F Wall Ln Eagle Bluff Rd Rd Cannon Dr d ar Oak Hill Ln Blvd es 290 Rd 1100 Rd Ca Rd Run db erg Dr Cav ugh Gin And 2222 de r le D Circ Fitzh 12 Lund or Ferg ersi Bee Fitzhugh Rd Fitzhugh 187 Old Circleville Rd 95 Manda Man Rd meron Airport ings Dessau gg on Ln Austin Municipal Auditorium Ln 734 in Ln 24th St University of Texas 1st St Spr er Just Riv Travis Cook ton Yag 275 New Sweden St Bastrop St La Gran ge St Roun dM ount ain Rd y Bar 1 973 130 Ln Taylor Rd 2244 nde s Hw 360 om st Rd ow Dr Payt lv 12th St 6th 5th St St Rio Gra St d le Ea Rd dR ervil nor fiel Pflug ke Ma Texa Los t Cre Sou thwe st P kwy 4 En Rollingwood n St Bla r eD Lak rville Pfluge ck Rd Ro Round c W 95 Peca Pflugerville Gre land Airport Blvd 5 1825 Coupland 685 Ln Rut rch Resea Blvd l Of as d R Th ngs ri Sp e k Rd ave s Rd pita S Ca Lakeway Airpark k Av rson St nig EH er Ln Cree ee C stin Au Lake Blvd Lost Creek Barton Creek Resort Golf Course 71 th 35 Brak Bull nic ce SW inds Rd or dT Redbu 101 1325 Perr Hanco y ck D Ln r 35 kw y Coxville Stec R Dr 1466 Lo op ard le Jollyvil Rd Mount Rd ll Bonne Dr West Lake Hills l Rd ks Broo h Rd nc Ra 101 Lake rl oo ilton P s ig Spr W B 3238 ol Rd Spicew s on mm Rd rd Fo Co 620 Bee Cave AVP/Business Development leslie.linder@austintitle.com 512.415.6706 Mobile ran R Village of the Hills ille Pfen 734 University of Texas Rices Crossing 1660 Rowe Ln Pflu Windemere Wells B Kings Village 1 Ande Far W Blvd est 360 2244 ton Po n Park d os s 3238 Hamil Ca 2 o od al Bull Creek pit N eway Blvd Dr 71 Hw ns Visio Dr gs rin Ham as x Te Of River Place Golf Club Rd ing ills Th e H rsg Ru n Dr Dee ning r Tr l d 3 y 2222 al R Blvd n wy Rai k Pk Cree d sC 620 Marshall Ford Duv 95 Priem Ln 45 gerv hP 183 Research d Sp mans Cr Loh Lak met Ashley Boyd e wo o Lakeway Resort Golf Course Ham bba Hurs Lakeway 296 Will Gen iam eral so nD r Buffalo Gap De o nim Gero Trl re Ventu Blvd Bee Creek Rd Pedernales River 190 eR ic Sp Four Points Lake Travis Dr er Ln d Point Venture 302 Rd Lampas lum l as Tr Rd end Rd Briarcliff eil Blvd Grand A Wells Branch McN W Pa 973 3349 130 Henna 1325 rm sP Ol d llow nB Pedernales River 620 is Mopac Lou Exwy il Dr McNe Texa k Ho Highland Lake Dr 71 Pool Lake Dr Travis Hudso AVP/Business Development BLANCO jenny.newman@austintitle.com 512.426.7865 Mobile Ar 2769 Volente Bullic 2322 Malberger Park Arkansas Bend Park Boggy Ford Rd olm ish Dr Ch lley Va Exwy Lago Vista am ish ing Rd oss Lohmans Cr 71 171 619 Normans Crossing 137 pac r 685 E Logan St Gattis School Rd N Mo nD Jenny Newman wy 734 k Pk Cree Jollyville Lake Anderson e Dr P Mill d ond Chas Dr R nters Sp las Anderson Mill rin Hu Dal gs Rd TRAVIS Daw m Va Forest Creek Golf Club lawn Green d Blv vd 183 112 e 172 45 Lakeline Mall Barton Creek Resort Red Bud Ln St 6 ll Bl Cree 1431 Ba Spicewood Mays Brushy Creek S Be ess Cypr St Rd Blvd d. kR d R ek Lime Cre Frame Switch 79 ad Av Bagd The Market Mall 620 79 BUS 79 1660 d Blv lley St Bass Bell R rcup Butte Blvd k Cree 1 Jonestown Round Rock Ave Taylor 79 Hutto Pal Taylor Ave 174 d Brushy Creek R 183A Cedar Park North Sam s Rd 734 Whit Davis Rd Rd Nameles Creek 1431 d e Blv eston 1431 Rusty Allen Airport Rang er Tr l WILLIAMSON 1460 rs Dr Walnut St 1660 Old Settle Blvd 3406 Lake 7th St 4th St 2nd St Taylor Municipal Airport 117 Round Rock Leander 191 Leslie Linder 1431 St s Burkett St Jone Main St St ad 112 2243 d a nc h R ore Gilm 130 2243 Travis Peak Lake Travis 397 se Rd 1431 Spicewood Business Development Beach roxanne.ford@austintitle.com 512.771.1195 Mobile 110 Montadale ghou lls tal Fa Crys wy Pk Roxanne Ford ilton 619 107 tin Wes Nameless Pedernales River Waterloo Circleville 1660 100 35 Cow 1431 Business Development HA YS cheryl.scully@austintitle.com 512.632.5136 Mobile 29 1460 175 2243 h St Sout Sandy Creek Cheryl Scully Jonah 15th St Lean 1431 962 18th St 2243 Smithwick Paul Neumann Ln Rd der 29 University Ave Bagd AVP/Business Development becky.hopkins@austintitle.com 512.656.7095 Mobile Hoxie 1331 Austin Ave Becky Hopkins Granger Lake Wilson H Fox Park 120 2nd St College St 183 Railroad St MLK St Austin Ave 279 Wills Creek Park 95 San Gabriel Park Georgetown Middle Fork San Gabriel River 282 971 Weir 8 iam BURNET 1105 Georgetown Municipal Airport Jim Hogg Park ort Rd Airp 1869 Serenada sD Walnut Spring Park Austin Ave 1174 243 812 Watterson 535 8. Georgetown 501 Austin Avenue, Ste. 1115, Georgetown, Tx 78628 512.423.3291

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