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Castle Redesign RDT Presentation 032212
 

Castle Redesign RDT Presentation 032212

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    Castle Redesign RDT Presentation 032212 Castle Redesign RDT Presentation 032212 Presentation Transcript

    • Castle Complex Redesign Initiative Redesign Team Meeting Save the Date: April 26, 2012 5:30-8:00p Kokokahi YWCA
    • TimelinePresent
    • Timeline FuturePresent
    • Timeline Future Started with stories Build knowledge base RD Team formedPresentSep Oct Nov Dec Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul
    • Timeline Future Strategy Sub-Team Data Sub-Team 4th IDEA Started with stories 3 BIG IDEAS Build knowledge base RD Team formedPresentSep Oct Nov Dec Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul
    • Timeline Future Implementation Plan Strategy Sub-Team Finalize prototype Data Sub-Team 4th IDEA Started with stories 3 BIG IDEAS Build knowledge base RD Team formedPresent implementationSep Oct Nov Dec Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul
    • 3 Big Ideas 4th Idea
    • Major Issues 3 Big Ideas 4th Idea• 9th , 10th math scores• General discipline• Low morale• Parent, family engagement• Strengthen transition points
    • Major Issues 3 Big Ideas 4th Idea• 9th , 10th math scores • Small Learning Community• General discipline • Community  Schools• Low morale • Pipeline• Parent, family engagement• Strengthen transition points
    • Major Issues 3 Big Ideas 4th Idea• 9th , 10th math scores • Small Learning Community• General discipline • Community  Combine all 3 Schools• Low morale • Pipeline• Parent, family engagement• Strengthen transition points
    • CASTLE COMPLEX PIPELINE Character educationso every child is life-ready pipeline Career/college/life –ready pipeline Academic pipeline ahuimanu ben parker academy 1 he’eia king castle early kahalu’u college/ intermedi high academy 2 childhood kāne’ohe career ate school kapunahala pū’ōhala academy 3 waiahole family and student supports, social service and health programs community-building and civic engagement (parent and family) leadership development (school and community) school culture (organizational design)
    • CASTLE COMPLEX PIPELINEso every child is life-ready Character education Career/college/life pipeline –ready pipeline Academic pipeline castle king college/ high intermediate career school family and student supports, social service and health programs community-building, parent engagement leadership development
    • CASTLE COMPLEX PIPELINEso every child is life-ready Character education Career/college/life pipeline –ready pipeline Academic pipeline castle king college/ high intermediate career school family and student supports, social service and health programs community-building, parent engagement leadership development
    • TASK 1: DEFINE “what does the successful CHS graduate look like?” • Academically • Behaviorally • College/Career/Life Ready1. Start with the working definitions provided at your tables and drill deeper2. “Is this sufficient? What else is needed?”3. Your definitions should be specific to the 96744 communityTASK 2: ANSWER “what activities/tasks/services need to occur to achieve this success?”1. Focus on 9th – 12th grade (includes transition into 9th)2. Consider (horizontal), vertical alignment – as well as alignment among student, teacher, family, school, community stakeholder groups3. Must be specific (use the list of questions to help guide your discussion)
    • Build knowledge base stories, data hypotheses prototypes componentsISSUES THEMES 3 IDEAS 5 STRANDS• 9th, 10th math scores • Personalized learning • Small learning • Teaching & Learning communities• Transitions • Caring relationships • Organizational Design • Community schools• Graduation rates • School culture • School Culture • Wraparound services• Low morale • Time to collaborate pipeline • Partnerships• General discipline • Support services • Leadership Capacity• Parent, Community Engagement
    • College/Career Academies by Demand• exposure to global experiences beyond physical geographical limitation;• career pathways are tied to student demand, tied to workforce development and leverage local community assets Industrial & Arts & Engineering Public & Human HIDOE pathways Health Services Natural Resources Communication Technology Business Services Proposed Academies* Health Science Natural Resources Arts Production Business Cyber-Security Biotechnology Environmental Sci. Media Construction Finance Information Medical Tech. Food Service Communication Engineering, Design Investigation Marine Science Transportation Community Partners CDC, UH, PTSD Kako’o ‘O’iwi, Servco/Nissan Referentia with VA/DoD, Paepae o He’eia, PRP Welding Patriot Program Tripler, Kaiser, Papahana Kuaola Honda Windward COE Kualoa Ranch Carpenter’s Union HIMB, PVS, IBEW, BIA, CECH HPU/JHU summer C&C Honolulu PVS, Ahupua’a Pacific Resource Geochemical Proj Partnership Oceanic Institute DT Hawaii/APEC Marine Base HI Conditions Continual method of feedback and evaluation between community and school to ensure academies reflect student-interests; partnership with community is appropriately rigorous and engages students Facilitation of community partners through someone on-staff at the school to manage coordination and orientation, etc Competencies Teacher as facilitator (guide on the side vs sage on the stage) Academy teacher teams including real-time student tracking system within and among teacher-terms Social media and technology in the classroom Relationship-building with community to build curriculum and instruction that is rigorous and relevant to young people Curriculum Core subjects are online when students cannot access career pathway choices Internships, Apprenticeships, Senior Projects, Electives are integrated both on- and off-campus Strategic leveraging of community assets (Native Hawaiian knowledge) integrated in academies Enrichment/supplemental learning geared to college- and career-ready relevant experiences (campus visits, field trips) STEM and communication courses include STEM Week, SSEF, Science Olympiad, Math/Science Bowls, Robotics, DT Field trips (physical and virtual), APEC team experiences, mentorships (physical and virtual), alumni network
    • Community Schools• Schools act as community hubs, and provide programs and services (enrichment programs; focused instruction/tutoring; wraparound services) on- site/nearby via strategic community partnerships that are managed through an intermediary entity• Integrated focus on academics, health and social services, youth and community development, and community engagement to improve student learning, and build stronger families and healthier communities wraparound services student enrichment activities Intermediary Organization Intermediary links teacher student needs to focused instruction programs and services administrator Community partners engage to provide Schools/complexes identify what students students with programs and services need to drive community engagement Key Roles Oversight, resource and policy Manage the network, strategic Implementation, practice knowledge, development planning, communication policy feedback Community Partners Same community partners to address wraparound services (health/behavioral/social needs), focused instruction, enrichment opportunities, and career pathway-relevant experiences Conditions Shares common vision w/schools Politically neutral; works very Community programs and services Tracks common outcomes closely with principals are integral to student learning Competencies Capacity to serve all youth in CA; Relationship-building, facilitation Teacher as facilitator; collaborative data sharing and reporting leadership, technology in classroom Curriculum Core subjects are online when students cannot access career pathway choices Internships, Apprenticeships, Senior Projects, Electives are integrated both on- and off-campus Strategic leveraging of community assets (Native Hawaiian knowledge) integrated in academies Hands-on training as community service; WCC writing and math teachers help with remediation STEM and communication courses include STEM Week, SSEF, Science Olympiad, Math/Science Bowls, Robotics, DT
    • The Pipeline• Wraparound services are site-based at the schools and coordinated along a pipeline between Elementary, Intermediate and High schools• Mix of academic, health and college-/career- preparatory programs and services address other factors that affect student learning enrichment teacher administrator financial aid and focused planning office instruction teacher wraparound health/dental services svs focused instruction student-run store police intro to colleges and careers focused counselors administrator teacher administrator instruction Elementary School Intermediate School High School Key Roles Pediatric medical/health care; pre-K College-/career- intro and planning HS houses resources to draw in entire readiness classes, alongside existing services; anti-bullying, anti-drug services families; maintain database on youth programs and services alongside existing programs/services re: motivation, barriers, BPs, alumni Community HPD/HFD, ROTC, USMA and USNA Alumni Associations, Hawaii National Guard, YMCA Partners Community partnerships concentrated around wraparound services and focused instruction opportunities Conditions Programs and services are offered both within and out of the school day; provided on-site/nearby to mitigate absences in the classroom which impact student learning; some services may be accessible during certain times to entire community Competencies School staff are aware of ancillary services and readily draw upon them as needed for their students; communication with families and community to bring awareness of what is being offered on school sites; coordination of facility usage Academy teacher teams including real-time student tracking system within and among teacher-terms Curriculum Ethics course incorporating lua, ho’oponopono, community partners and retired detectives (drug prevention) Attention to transition points between schools with regular communication among teachers with regards to whole student (academic, social, emotional, behavioral, physical health) Servant Leader Program with service projects addressing 96744 needs