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Gifted education presentation for gifted advisory council  6 1-10
 

Gifted education presentation for gifted advisory council 6 1-10

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  • VLTs at racetracks – HB 318Controlling Board shifted $30 million from GRF to SFSF
  • 35% to 42.6%Education has been and continues to be a priority
  • Foundation program in use for about 70 years – began use in 1935. Only departed from using this type of formula in the 1970’s (Equal Yield)About 40 (35 to 41) states have foundation-type systemNationally 45 states have gone through litigation. Blue Ribbon Task Force: 2003 – met for over 18 months and resulted in a hybrid approach where the inputs of successful districts that were spending at the base-cost per pupil amount were analyzed.EBMBased on research of Allan Odden, Michael Goetz and Lawrence PicusIntroduced by Governor Strickland in 2009 and adopted through HB 1Specifies the educational strategies and operational resources necessary for academic successThe authors of this research stressed that a strong accountability system as critical to the success of an evidence-based approach.EBM – Arkansas (Odden and Picus) and Wyoming (not sure of follow-up)
  • Not real teachers – based on # of students and student teacher ratiosADM based on prior year unless a 2% increase
  • Transitional Aid does not apply to Transportation SupplementGain cap does not apply to C-T and Transportation Supplement
  • 893 units
  • EqualizedIf a district does not submit an annual report or that reports zero students identified as gifted receives no funding for the gifted coordinator factor, the GIS factor and the GIS PD factor.
  • Note: The phase-in to GIS PD funding was not shown in the briefing.893 units$1833 is calculated to represent the equivalent tuition for 2.5 graduate semester hours.
  • $1833 is calculated to represent the equivalent tuition for 2.5 graduate semester hours.
  • Spending rules for most EBM components are depending on the district’s performance ranking and the category the component gets placed into

Gifted education presentation for gifted advisory council  6 1-10 Gifted education presentation for gifted advisory council 6 1-10 Presentation Transcript

  • Overview of Gifted Funding
    in the Evidence-Based Model
    June 1, 2010
    Kelly Weir
    Director, Office of Budget and Planning
  • Major Topics
    School Funding Big Picture
    Ohio Evidence-Based Model (EBM)
    Gifted Funding
    Accountability
    Overall
    Gifted
  • Overall FY10-11 ODE Budget
    GRF budget totals $7.789 billion in FY10 and $7.742 billion in FY11 (includes tax relief but not lottery).
    GRF totals include $417.6 million in FY10 and $457.4 million in FY11 in State Fiscal Stabilization Funding (SFSF).
    Lottery Profits for Education total $705 million in FY10 and $711 million in FY11.
    The overall state General Revenue Fund is decreasing by approximately 8% in FY10.
    Note: The above figures have been modified since HB 1 because of changes made through HB 318 and Controlling Board.
  • Primary and Secondary Education as % of State Budget
  • Brief Ohio School Funding History
    In the 1990’s the system was primarily based on a unit-based methodology.
    In response to the DeRolph litigation, funding moved to a minimum per pupil-based system.
    Our current system is an Evidence-Based Model (EBM) which bases funding on components of a successful educational system.
  • Ohio Evidence-Based Model
    EBM is to be phased in over 10 years.
    The SF-3 was replaced with the PASS (PAthway to Student Success) form.
    The PASS form provides the summary of state resources provided for each district.
  • Features of Ohio Evidence-Based Model
    Each EBM component is allocated in one of the following ways:
    Per the # of teachers needed to address different types of student needs
    Per pupil
    Per district
    Per organizational unit
  • Features of Ohio Evidence-Based Model
    Organizational units
    Not an actual building but instead demonstrates the prototypical size for managing students in different grade bands
    Mostly used to allocate funds for operational/administrative costs
    Not the same as gifted units
  • Features of Ohio Evidence-Based Model
    Many of the components are adjusted by a new Educational Challenge Factor (ECF)
    An index that adjusts funding for certain funding factors to account for student and community socioeconomic factors such as the district’s wealth, poverty, and college attainment.
    Ranges from 0.76 to 1.64
  • Features of Ohio Evidence-Based Model
    State Share Percentage impacted by:
    Reduced charge-off (local share)
    District’s property valuations
    Transitional aid is provided to guarantee that districts receive 99% of prior year funding in FY10 and 98% of prior year funding in FY11.
    A gain cap is applied so that no district will receive more than a 0.75% increase in each year.
  • School Funding Advisory Council
    Ongoing 28-member council began meeting in January.
    Committees
    Special Needs
    Education Linkages
    Regional Variation
    Learning Environments
    Traditional Public/Community School Collaboration
    Education Reform Tracking
    First report due in Dec. 2010 except for Community School Collaboration which is due in Sept. 2010.
  • Gifted Funding before the EBM
    Unit funding to districts and ESCs
    Units provided for Gifted Intervention Specialists and Coordinators
    Not equalized
    Gifted identification
    Allocated on a per pupil basis
    Provided outside the formula
    Not equalized
    Summer Honors Institutes
  • Gifted Funding within the EBM
    Gifted education support now based on four factors
    Gifted Identification
    Gifted Coordinators
    Gifted Intervention Specialists (GIS)
    GIS Professional Development
    All factors adjusted by state share percentage and gain cap
    13
  • Gifted Funding within the EBM
    Gifted Identification
    $5 per pupil
    Based on all ADM
    Gifted Coordinators
    1 coordinator per 2,500 students
    Based on all ADM
    Salary amount is $66,375 in FY10 and $67,660 in FY11
    14
  • Gifted Funding within the EBM
    Gifted Intervention Specialists (GIS)
    1 per organizational unit
    Phased in at 20% in FY10 and 30% in FY11
    ECF applies
    Salary amount of $56,902 in FY10 and $57,812 in FY11 (same as all teacher salaries in the EBM)
    GIS Professional Development
    $1,833 per GIS
    Phased in at 20% in FY10 and 30% in FY11.
  • Overall EBM Accountability
    The State Superintendent must develop expenditure and reporting rules for the EBM funding components.
    Reporting standards apply to all components and for all districts – effective no sooner than FY11
    Expenditure standards cannot be effective before FY12 - exceptions for gifted funding
  • Overall EBM Accountability
    Spending Plan
    All districts will eventually have to submit a spending plan describing how the EBM funding components will be deployed.
    Districts that qualify for oversight by the Governor’s Closing the Achievement Gap Initiative must work with ODE in developing its spending plan.
    FACT (Formula ACcountability and Transparency) form
    Compares EBM allocations to the spending plan and ultimately how the funds were actually deployed.
  • Overall EBM Accountability
    Spending Waivers
    School districts will be permitted to apply to the State Superintendent for a waiver of the bill’s spending requirements or the new operating standards (once they become effective).
    Can be up to five years and may be renewed (exceptions for gifted funding).
    All day kindergarten also has its own waiver provision.
  • Gifted Accountability
    Reporting Requirements
    Reporting same as for other components
    Included in Spending Plan and FACT form like other components
    Expenditure Requirements
    Different than other components
    Current vs Future
    Waiver provisions different
  • Gifted Accountability
    Current Spending Requirements
    Districts and ESCs that received gifted unit funding in FY09 must continue to spend at least that level of funding for services to gifted students in FY10 and thereafter.
    If a district received gifted services from an ESC who received gifted unit funding in FY09, the district must do one of the following in FY10 and thereafter:
    Continue receiving a comparable level of gifted services from an ESC to that received in FY09; or
    Spend for services to identified gifted services the level of funds expended by the ESC in FY09 on the district’s students.
    • There are no waivers for these requirements
  • Gifted Accountability
    Additional spending requirements starting July 1, 2011 (Section (E) of 3306.09):
    For all gifted factors
    Must be spent only for the employment of staff to serve gifted students, in accordance with Chapter 3324 of the R.C., or for other services for such students.
    Must be aligned with the operating standards for identifying and serving gifted students.
    GIS factor
    May use up to 15% that is attributable to grades 6-12 ADM to support access to services that are not services described in Chapter 3324 but are specified in the written education plans (subject to ODE approval).
  • Gifted Accountability
    Waivers for additional spending requirements under Section (E) of 3306.09
    A district that did not receive gifted unit funding in FY09 may apply for a waiver from these additional spending requirements.
    First waiver cannot be effective longer than two years.
    Any waiver renewals cannot be effective longer than one year.
  • Questions???