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Project_Proposal_presentation.pptx

  1. 1. PROJECT PROPOSAL FOR SCHOOL INNOVATION
  2. 2. Rationale  Pursuant to Republic Act No. 9155 known as Governance of Basic Education Act of 2001, this policy aims to strengthen School-Based Management (SBM) by further devolving the governance of education to schools, expanding community participation and involvement, and making the delivery of education services to the learners more responsive, efficient, and effective through an enhanced school planning and improvement that lays down specific interventions through initiated project in schools.
  3. 3. Rationale  In consonance with such Act, all teaching and non-teaching personnel are encouraged to create, innovate school- based initiated projects geared towards the improvement of teaching-learning process and school governance.
  4. 4. Who will innovate?  Teachers, Master Teachers, Head Teachers, Principals and Non-teaching personnel can make a project on the following:  Project that produces innovative ideas about using technology and innovations in the teaching- learning process  Project that will help advance the knowledge about using the technology to support student learning.  Project-based classroom rather than book-based instruction
  5. 5. What do we mean with innovation?  Innovation is the introduction of new ideas, goods, services and practices which are intended to be useful. • Wikipedia.org/wiki/innovation
  6. 6. Innovation  it could address gaps on access, quality and relevance and governance or management of education services such as:  increase enrolment/participation rate, reduce/ zeroing-in drop-out rate, and reduce failure rate  it could improve academic performance,  enhance learning environment/improve physical facilities  product of contextualization and indigenization
  7. 7. What do we mean by innovation?  Something new or improved, including research for: (1) development of technologies, (2) refinement of existing technologies, (3) development of new applications for existing technologies. • Grants.nih.gov/grants/funding/phs398/instruction2/p3_definitions.htm • http://www.authorstream.com/Presentation/bianitodagatan-1520586-innovation-education/
  8. 8. What do we mean by innovation?  It can be defined as the process of implementing new ideas to create value for an organization. This may mean creating a new service, system, or process, or enhancing existing ones. Innovation can also take the form of discontinuing an inefficient or out-of-date service, system, or process. • Source: Yale Information Technology System
  9. 9. What is Innovation?  According to Business Dictionary. It is a process of translating an idea or invention into a good or service that creates value or for which customers will pay. To be called an innovation, an idea must be replicable at an economical cost and must satisfy a specific need. Innovation involves deliberate application of information, imagination and initiative in deriving greater or different values from resources, and includes all processes by which new ideas are generated and converted into useful products. In business, innovation often results when ideas are applied by the company in order to further satisfy the needs and expectations of the customers. http://www.businessdictionary.com/definition/innovation.html
  10. 10. Innovation in Education  Requires Risk-Analysis- this can helps identify and manage potential problems that could undermine a project  Disciplined undertaking – example: Developing innovation in education www.mindtools.com
  11. 11. Innovation in Education 3 Kinds of Innovation in Education According to Elizabeth Hunter 1. Structure- ways classrooms and schools are organized 2. Content- introduce new subjects or revised old subjects in new ways 3. Process- those that have to do with human interaction www.mindtools.com
  12. 12. Project Classification 1. Access 2. Quality and relevance- Curriculum 3. Governance
  13. 13. Current Innovations in Education  DLP- Dynamic Learning Program  Teachxcels – (Teaching & Learning Excellence in School Leadership for Southeast Asia) This is a two-module e-learning short course consisting of 4 weeks on-line classes/activities. This is designed for supervisors and school principals. It addresses the need to develop and strengthen the capacity to manage the teaching-learning processes in school.
  14. 14. Current Innovations in Education  Project IMPACT ( Instructional Management by Parents, Community and Teachers)  NCBTS ( National Competency-Based Teacher Standards  ICExcels ( Instructional and Curricular Excellence in School Leadership and Management  OTOP (Observe the Observer Program) • http://www.authorstream.com/Presentation/bianitodagatan-1520586-innovation- education/
  15. 15. Current Innovations in Education Project APEX (Applied Academics in Excellence)  is an innovation in teaching and learning that connect students learning to the development goals of the community. It prepares the youth academically and technically to pursue post secondary education and a career or enterprise of choice by exposing them to relevant curriculum, interactive activities and real-life applications. • http://www.authorstream.com/Presentation/bianitodagatan-1520586-innovation-education/
  16. 16. Guidelines in Writing a Project Proposal  A Project Proposal, often called a "Statement of Work,” is a persuasive document. Its objectives are to:  Identify what work is to be done  Explain why this work needs to be done  Persuade/convince the reader that the proposer is qualified for the work, have a plausible management plan ( objectives/goals and planned procedures) and technical approach (defines your offering or saying what you will do or deliver), and have the resources needed to complete the task within the stated time and cost constraints.
  17. 17. What makes a good proposal?  It must be qualified to benefit the learners and other stakeholders, have a plausible management plan and the resources needed to complete the task within the stated time and cost estimates/approximation of the probable cost of the project computed on the basis of available information.  One attribute is appearance. A strong proposal has an attractive, professional, inviting appearance. In addition, the information should be easy to access. • www.ehow/com/how • www.businessdict.comionary
  18. 18. What makes a good proposal?  A second attribute is substance . A strong proposal has a well-organized plan of attack. A strong proposal also has technical details because technical depth is needed to sell your project. Remember: A proposal is a persuasive document. • www.ehow/com/how
  19. 19. Five examples of innovation in today’s schools  To improve communication skills among students, one school broadcasts a student-run TV studio. During each broadcast, students highlight each other’s creative work. As part of the school’s Respect Project, designed to foster civility and manners, students create and edit videos highlighting the value or manner of the month. Those videos are broadcast on the student newscast. Through the TV studio, students must collaborate and become producers of 21st-century media by shooting, producing, directing, and executing the live broadcast.
  20. 20. Five examples of innovation in today’s schools  As part of a performance-based learning initiative, students in another entry created, designed, and built their own recycling bins to improve sustainability efforts at their school. The project required students to identify issues in the current waste management program, research solutions, and collaborate with students in other areas of the school, such as broadcast and robotics, to execute an advertising plan to promote their solution.
  21. 21. Five examples of innovation in today’s schools  In another entry, a student describes her innovation project that began when she learned from her music teacher that vocal warm-ups should change depending on the type of music she will be singing. Through research on appropriate vocal training, the student is now developing an app that leads singers through the perfect warm up. Now that’s innovation! http://www.eschoolnews.com/2013/04/04/five-examples-of-innovation-in-todays- schools/
  22. 22. Five examples of innovation in today’s schools  From apps to robots, technology is greatly infused in these innovative programs. One school connects its students to science, engineering, and technology by collaborating to enter a unique robotics competition. The school’s robot—designed, engineered, programmed, and built by students—plays basketball! http://www.eschoolnews.com/2013/04/04/five-examples-of-innovation-in-todays- schools/
  23. 23. Five examples of innovation in today’s schools  A guided inquiry program that illustrates how students read biography or autobiography titles and use technology tools and art to create a graphic biography. http://www.eschoolnews.com/2013/04/04/five-examples-of-innovation-in- todays-schools/
  24. 24. Guidelines & Criteria 1. The proposed project is aligned with DepEd thrusts and contributory to the attainment of the Department’s Vision and Mission. 2. The proponent must present the reasons for the project and what needs or problems he/she wants to solve/address and innovate. 3. The proposed project must be qualified to benefit the learners and other school stakeholders. 4. The proposed project must have a realistic management plan and the resources needed to complete the project within a calendar year.
  25. 25. Guidelines & Criteria 5. If it is an infrastructure project, the proponent must present or include a lay-out /project design in her/his project proposal. Ex: establishment of solar panel, windmill, e-library, 6. Sources of fund to sustain the project must be in form of donations, income generating project (IGP), etc. It should not be taken from the school MOOE fund 7. Solicitation is prohibited. 8. The proponent must show proof of donation, MOA, or any proof of the project’s sourcing.
  26. 26. Guidelines & Criteria 9. When the project is already complete, the evaluators will monitor again the project and will issue an evaluation form showing that the project is already finished. The evaluation should be a requisite for the approval of the terminal report. 10.While the project is ongoing, the project evaluators will come and visit to monitor the status of implementation
  27. 27. Guidelines & Criteria 11. If the proponent will use the project proposal as “innovation” for promotion purposes, acceptance of the project depends on the PSB. Note: The project must have provision for sustainability and replicability
  28. 28. Guidelines & Criteria Note: All project proposals related to DepEd’s current projects and programs are not necessarily be approved as project proposal for it is embedded in the SIP/AIP of the school. Examples:  Gulayan sa Paaralan  Pera sa Basura  Construction of school fence, foot walk, school gate, etc.  Parks  Water supply/Hand washing facilities  Playground amenities
  29. 29. Format of a Project Proposal for Innovation in School • Name of Proponent: • Project Title: Sentence summary of the project scope • Project Time Frame: • I. Project Contacts  List the persons who are involve with the project and can be contacted. Be sure to include their name, title, role in the project, as well as phone numbers and email addresses.
  30. 30. Format of a Project Proposal for Innovation in School II. Project Summary The goal of this section is to present the reasons for doing this project as well as stating the project's objectives. In this section in particular it is very important to write concisely and clearly. Be able to answer the following questions:  Why are you doing this project?  What will you be doing?  How will you be doing it?  Who will be doing it?  Where will it be done?  How long will it take?  How much will it cost?
  31. 31. Format of a Project Proposal for Innovation in School III. Project Background  Explain what needs/problems you are trying to solve, and why these needs/problems are worth solving. You should also provide a brief setting and history behind the project. This section should be no more than a page. Include references to supporting documentation, such as project design or lay- out. This information can be placed in the index at the end.
  32. 32. Format of a Project Proposal for Innovation in School IV. Project Objectives  State explicitly what goals the project is aiming to achieved. V. Project Methodology  This sections details the plan for how the project objectives will be achieved. It usually starts with a description of the overall approach.
  33. 33. Format of a Project Proposal for Innovation in School A. Work Breakdown and Task Time Estimates  In this section you should create a detailed project schedule. Make a list of tasks that will be performed for this project, make sure the list is detailed enough and the tasks broken down. B. Project Deliverables Make a list of project "deliverables." (These are the products will be delivered to the client at the end and throughout the duration of the project). Make sure to include a description of the deliverable.
  34. 34. Format of a Project Proposal for Innovation in School C. Project Risk Management This section details the major project risks and delineates the plans to alleviate or control them. Make sure to address each risk's likelihood of occurring as well as its impact on the project and the school
  35. 35. Format of a Project Proposal for Innovation in School VI. Project Costs  Must be at least Php.50,000.00 for infrastructure project In this section you will need to estimate the overall cost of the project. A. Project Budget – must be detailed B. Sources – (source of fund) Does not come from the MOOE fund
  36. 36. Format for Terminal Report/ Completed Project  Name of Proponent  Project Title: sentence summary of the project scope  Project Time-frame: I. Project Contacts  List the persons who are involve with the project and can be contacted. Be sure to include their name, title, role in the project, as well as phone numbers and email addresses
  37. 37. Format for Terminal Report/ Completed Project II. Project Summary  The goal of this section is to present the reasons for doing this project as well as stating the project's objectives. In this section in particular it is very important to write concisely and clearly. Be able to answer the following questions: • Why are you doing this project? • What will you be doing? • How will you be doing it? • Who will be doing it? • Where will it be done? • How long will it take? • How much will it cost?
  38. 38. Format for Terminal Report/ Completed Project III. Project Background  Explain what needs/problems you are trying to solve, and why these needs/problems are worth solving. You should also provide a brief setting and history behind the project. This section should be no more than a page. Include references to supporting documentation, such as project design or lay- out. This information can be placed in the index at the end.
  39. 39. Format for Terminal Report/ Completed Project IV. Project Objectives  State explicitly what goals the project is aiming to achieved. V. Project Methodology  This sections details the plan for how the project objectives will be achieved. It usually starts with a description of the overall approach.
  40. 40. Format for Terminal Report/ Completed Project A. Work Breakdown and Task Time Estimates  In this section you should create a detailed project schedule. Make a list of tasks that will be performed for this project, make sure the list is detailed enough and the tasks broken down. B. Project Deliverables Make a list of project "deliverables." (These are the products will be delivered to the client at the end and throughout the duration of the project). Make sure to include a description of the deliverable.
  41. 41. Format for Terminal Report/ Completed Project •C. Project Risk Management This section details the major project risks and delineates the plans to alleviate or control them. Make sure to address each risk's likelihood of occurring as well as its impact on the project and the school
  42. 42. Format for Terminal Report/ Completed Project VI. Project Costs  Must be at least Php.50,000.00 In this section you will need to estimate the overall cost of the project. A. Project Budget – must be detailed B. Sources – (source of fund) Does not come from the MOOE fund C. Budget Narrative- The budget narrative is basically a list of commentary needed to clarify and justify the figures on your budget.
  43. 43. Format for Terminal Report/ Completed Project VII. Results/Evaluation  Discussion of the result/evaluation of the completed project. VIII. Conclusion  This section is a short summary that explains the potential value of the project emphasis of its feasibility. IX. Appendix  This is where you should put additional charts, graphs, reports, etc, that were cited in proposal. • Reference: www.ehow.com/how
  44. 44. Format of a Project Proposal ASPECT DESCRIPTION Font for headings Boldface/sans serif size in accordance with hierarchy Font for text portion 12-point serif such as Times New Romans or Book Antigua Margins Standard at least 1 inch Lay-out One column, single-sided
  45. 45. Format of a Project Proposal ASPECT DESCRIPTION Paragraphing Indented paragraphs, no line skip between paragraphs in a section Page Number Bottom centered Paper Letter (8.5 x 11) Spacing 1.5 Reference: www.ehow.com/how
  46. 46. Signatori es in the Project Proposal (Project Title) Proponent: Noted by: (Immediate Head/Supervisor) Reviewed/Evaluated by: MARGGIE A. OBLIGACION, Ph.D. Senior Education program Specialist Planning & Research •
  47. 47. Signatori es in the Project Proposal Recommending Approval: MARLON P. DESTREZA, Ed.D. Chief, School Governance & Operations Division Or SEGUNDINA F. DOLLETE, Ed.D. Chief, Curriculum Implementation Division NICASIO S. FRIO Acting Assistant Schools Division Superintendent •
  48. 48. Signatori es in the Project Proposal Approved: MIGUEL MAC D. APOSIN, Ed.D., CESO V Schools Division Superintendent Note: Recommending approval either by the 2 Chiefs, depends on the Project.
  49. 49. Project Evaluators Marggie A. Obligacion, Ph.D. Teresita A. Barrio, Ph.D. Engr. Marlon Clarito Project Consultants Marlon P. Destreza, Ed.D. Segundina F. Dollete, Ed.D. ASDS Nicasio S. Frio
  50. 50. “We cannot solve problems with the same THINKING WE USED when we created them.” -Albert Einstein

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