GuidanceFest 2012


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The master presentation for GuidanceFest 2012.

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GuidanceFest 2012

  1. 1. Welcome
  2. 2. Moving fromPrograms of StudytoRigorous Programs of Studyin Oklahoma
  3. 3. A Program of Study is acomprehensive, structuredapproach for deliveringacademic and CTE to preparestudents for postsecondaryeducation and career success
  4. 4. Technology Centers That WorkHigh Schools That WorkPathways to ProsperityReflect, Transform, Lead: A New Vision for Career Technical EducationCarl D. Perkins Career and Technical Education Act of 2006
  5. 5. Incorporate and align secondaryand postsecondary educationelements
  6. 6. Include academic and CTEcontent in a coordinated, non-duplicative progression ofcourses
  7. 7. Offer the opportunity, whereappropriate, for secondarystudents to acquirepostsecondary credits, and
  8. 8. Lead to an industry-recognizedcredential or certificate at thepostsecondary level, or anassociate or baccalaureatedegree
  9. 9. NationalPrograms of StudyInstitute
  10. 10. Creating a Common Language
  11. 11. Analysis of StakeholderInterpretations of Programs ofStudy in Oklahoma
  12. 12. Individual Career Plan
  13. 13. OklahomaPrograms of StudyInstitute
  14. 14. Caddo-Kiowa Technology CenterChoctaw High SchoolClaremore High SchoolMeridian Technology CenterMid America Technology CenterOklahoma State University Institute ofTechnologyRedlands Community CollegeTulsa Community CollegeTulsa Public Schools
  15. 15. Rigorous Programs of Study
  16. 16. LEGISLATION AND POLICIES Federal, state, and local legislation or administrative policies promote POS development and implementation.
  17. 17. PARTNERSHIPS Ongoing relationships among education, business, and other community stakeholders are central to POS design, implementation, and maintenance.
  18. 18. PROFESSIONAL DEVELOPMENT Sustained, intensive, and focused opportunities for administrators, teachers, and faculty foster POS design, implementation, and maintenance.
  19. 19. ACCOUNTABILITY AND EVALUATION SYSTEMS Systems and strategies to gather quantitative and qualitative data on both POS components and student outcomes are crucial for ongoing efforts to development and implement POS.
  20. 20. COLLEGE AND CAREER READINESS STANDARDS Content standards that define what students are expected to know and be able to do to enter and advance in college and/or their careers comprise the foundation of a POS.
  21. 21. COURSE SEQUENCES Non-duplicative sequences of secondary and postsecondary courses within a POS ensure that students transition to postsecondary education without duplicating classes or requiring remedial coursework. (Individual Career Plan)
  22. 22. CREDIT TRANSFER AGREEMENTS Credit transfer agreements provide opportunities for secondary students to be awarded transcripted postsecondary credit, supported with formal agreements among secondary and postsecondary education systems. (Cooperative Alliance Program)
  23. 23. GUIDANCE COUNSELING AND ACADEMIC ADVISEMENT Guidance counseling and academic advisement help students to make informed decisions about which POS to pursue.
  24. 24. TEACHING AND LEARNING STRATEGIES Innovative and creative instructional approaches enable teachers to integrate academic and technical instruction and students to apply academic and technical learning in their POS coursework.
  25. 25. TECHNICAL SKILLS ASSESSMENTS National, state, and/or local assessments provide ongoing information on the extent to which students are attaining the necessary knowledge and skills for entry into and advancement in postsecondary education and careers in their chosen POS.
  26. 26. OklahomaPrograms of StudySummit (February 12, 2013)
  27. 27. Jeremy L ZweiackerState Programs of Study & College Transition CoordinatorState Liaison, National Technical Honor Society 405.743.6881 @okcareertech
  28. 28. CTE and the A-F Report Card
  29. 29. A-F Report CardIs comprised of three (3) main sections each worth one-third of the overall grade: – Student Achievement - counts one-third or 33% – Student Growth - counts one-third or 34% • Overall student growth (math & reading) – 17% • Bottom 25% student growth – 17% – Whole School Performance - counts one-third or 33% 3.75-4.0 = A 2.75-3.74 = B 1.75-2.74 = C 0.75-1.74 = D Below 0.75 = F
  30. 30. High School Whole School Performance Graduation Rate 3% 3% Adv Coursework 3% 3% Participation 3% AP/IB Exam 3% Performance 3% Adv Coursework Performance College Entrance Exam Participation College Entrance Exam Performance Low Performing 8th 79% Grade Graduation 5-Year Graduation
  31. 31. Graduation RateGraduation Rate – Counts 79% of 33% (or 26% of total) 90-100% = A 80-89% = B CALCULATION: 70-79% = C # of students who graduated in 4 60-69% = D Below 60% = F years or less ÷ Total # of graduates in current year + # of GED’s in current year + 12th grade dropouts in current year + 11th grade dropouts last year + 10th grade dropouts for 2 years ago + 9th grade dropouts for 3 years ago
  32. 32. Participation in Advanced CourseworkParticipation in advanced coursework (i.e. AP, IB, AICE, concurrent enrollment, industry certification courses and Cooperative Alliance courses) – Student must earn passing grade to count for participation (A, B, C, or D) – Tech Centers & CTE HS instructors will provide data to high schools – Can be taken at high school, technology center or regional site of OSSM – Grades 9-12 – Counts 3% of 33% (or 1% of total)
  33. 33. PARTICIPATION points are calculated at the STUDENT LEVEL No matter how many advanced courses students are taking, they ONLY COUNT ONCE per year. (example: industry certification course and AP course taken by the student in the same year)
  34. 34. Participation in Advanced Coursework CALCULATION: # accelerated coursework participants in grades 9-12 ÷ # of all students enrolled in grades 11-12 on the Accreditation Report 75-100% = A 65-74% = B 50-64% = C 30-49% = D Below 30% = F
  35. 35. Performance on AP or IB Exams Performance on AP or IB exams – AP - score 3 or higher – IB - score 4 or higher 75-100% = A – Counts 3% of 33% (or 1% of total) 65-74% = B 50-64% = C CALCULATION: 30-49% = D # test takers passing the exam Below 30% = F ÷ # of test takers Schools with students enrolled in AP or IB courses that do not attempt the exam will be given an “F” (if entire class does not attempt)
  36. 36. Performance in Advanced Courses Performance in concurrent enrollment, AICE, industry certification course and Cooperative Alliance course – Course must be a credit bearing course, not a remedial course – Student must earn credit in the course, earning a "C" or higher grade – Industry certification course: Student must pass certification exam (last year “C” or higher counted) – Counts 3% of 33% (or 1% of total)
  37. 37. Also…– The industry certification test must represent 60 hours of instruction to count for a performance point.– Industry certification exam: Tech Centers & CTE HS programs will provide data on which students pass exams to ODCTE on Follow-up Report. ODCTE will provide this data to SDE
  38. 38. Performance in Advanced Courses CALCULATION: # of students enrolled who meet criteria ÷ # of all students who took an accelerated course or subject area examination during the academic year 90-100% = A 80-89% = B 70-79% = C 60-69% = D Below 60% = F
  39. 39. Industry Certification Exams List of eligible exams/certifications to count for A-F Report Card and to be recorded on high school transcripts
  40. 40. For additional exams to be added to the approved list Approval process is in place for exams to be added to this list – Field will work with State Program Administrators for approval requests – The deadline for the current school year will be April 1st to be counted for that year on the A-F Report Card – Certification Approval Committee will meet quarterly to approve additions to this list
  41. 41. College Entrance Exam ParticipationCollege entrance exam participation (ACT or SAT) – Can be taken any time in students career – If ACT is taken multiple times it only counts once in students career - If SAT is taken multiple times it only counts once in students career – A student can be counted once for ACT and once for SAT – Counts 3% of 33% (or 1% of total) – For the next few years counts 4.5% because data from #7 and #8 not available
  42. 42. College Entrance Exam Participation CALCULATION: # 12th graders ever taking an exam ÷ # 12th graders on the Accreditation Report 75-100% = A 65-74% = B 50-64% = C 30-49% = D Below 30% = F
  43. 43. College Entrance Exam Performance College entrance exam performance – ACT = 20 or higher – SAT = 1410 or higher – National Test dates only - no residual tests – Most recent test score taken on ACT or SAT - data provided to SDE from ACT – If ACT is taken multiple times it only counts once in students career - If SAT is taken multiple times it only counts once in students career – A student can be counted once for ACT and once for SAT – Counts 3% of 33% (or 1% of total) – For the next few years counts 4.5% because data from #7 and #8 not available
  44. 44. College Entrance Exam Performance CALCULATION: # 12th graders scoring 20 or higher on ACT or 1410 or higher on SAT ÷ # 12th graders who took the ACT and SAT The 12th graders are tracked as a 75-100% = A 65-74% = B cohort. If a student takes the exam 50-64% = C once as a 9th grader, the exam will 30-49% = D count on the report card when the Below 30% = F student is a 12th grader
  45. 45. PERFORMANCE - a student can earn more than one point if taken in different categories (examples count 2 points): • Passing an industry certification test and scoring 20 or higher on an ACT; • Scoring 20 or higher on ACT and 1410 or higher on SAT; • Scoring a 3 or higher on an AP course and passing an industry certification test
  46. 46. HS Graduation Rate of Low Achieving 8th Graders High school graduation rate of low achieving eighth grade students – School from which they graduate gets to count them even if they move around after 8th grade – Counts 3% of 33% (when data becomes available)
  47. 47. Low Achieving 8th GradersCALCULATION:# 12th graders who earned a regular HS diploma by the end of the 2011-12 school year who scored Unsatisfactory or Limited Knowledge on the 8th grade Reading or Math State Assessment ÷# low-performing first-time 9th graders in fall 2008+ low-performing students who transfer in- Low performing students who transfer out, emigrate, or die during school years 2008-09, 2009-2010, 2010- 2011, and 2011-2012 85-100% = A 75-84% = B 65-74% = C 55-64% = D Below 55% = F
  48. 48. Five or More Year Graduation Rate Five or more year graduation rate – Includes all graduates even if take 5 or more years to graduate – Counts 3% of 33% (when data becomes available) 90-100% = A 80-89% = B 70-79% = C 60-69% = D Below 60% = F
  49. 49. Five or More Year Graduation Rate CALCULATION: Total # of students who graduated in current year ÷ Total # of graduates in current year + # GED’s in current year + # 12th grade dropouts in current year + # 11th grade dropouts last year + #10th grade dropouts from 2 years ago + # 9th grade dropouts from 3 years ago
  50. 50. BONUS: High School Whole School Performance • Climate survey results • Parent/Community volunteers • Percent of students following the C3 (College, Career & Citizen Ready) curriculum • Percent of graduates who need remediation in college (go to Oklahoma college or university right after HS – if 25% or less, the school will receive bonus points)
  51. 51. Sources:• SDE - Proposed Rules - Implementation of a System of School Improvement and Accountability (A-F Rules)• SDE - A-F Report Card Guide• HB 2494
  52. 52. CAC website eer-and-academic-connections/academics
  53. 53. Contact information:Tommi LeachCareer/Academic Advisement Specialisttleac@okcareertech.org405-743-5524Kelly ArringtonGuidance Coordinatorkarri@okcareertech.org405-743-5159
  54. 54. Break
  55. 55. 2011-12Legislative Update
  56. 56. 2011-12 Legislative Session Bills Filed Bills Related to Education • 1,934 bills • 1,109 Title 70 Bills • 71 joint resolutions
  57. 57. HB 2790• Amends existing requirements for eligible superintendent certification;• Allows persons who have completed a Masters Degree in Education Administration or similar coursework between July 1, 2005 and July 1, 2012 to be eligible for a superintendent certification;• Extends NBC bonuses to June 30, 2013.
  58. 58. HB 2970• Relating ACE graduation requirements;• Requiring the State Board of Education to adopt certain rules establishing an appeal process for students who are denied a standard diploma.• Emergency rules were adopted by the State Board on May 25, 2012. The Governor approved rules June 1, 2012.
  59. 59. HB 2516• Amends Reading Sufficiency Act (RSA): – Adds beginning of year screening for kindergartners; – Removes language relating to medical referrals (conflicted w/ ADA); – Allows for electronic submission of RSA Plan; – Clarifies good cause exemption for students with disabilities who are on IEP’s. Any student assessed by OAAP qualifies for exemption and will be promoted; – Amends process for promotion;• Amends criteria for allocation of RSA funds;
  60. 60. HB 2516 (cont.)• Removes certain RSA Summer Reading Academy criteria: – Removes time requirements – Removes teacher certification requirements Rule promulgated by State Board of Education will be amended.
  61. 61. Melissa WhiteExecutive Director of Counseling/ACEOklahoma State Department ofEducationMelissa.White@sde.ok.gov405-521-3549
  62. 62. Social Media for Counselors
  63. 63. Fastest growing social media • Launched in 2010 • August 2012 Pinterest had 20 million monthly users • Pinterest no longer requires an invite – since August 2012 • Apps available
  64. 64. Lingo:Board - a set of pins on any topicPin - add image from website, picture, video to PinterestRepin - users can repin items they see pinned by others to their boards
  65. 65. 4 ways educators use Pinterest: 1) Curate content: find and pin images, projects, videos, stories and more for future lesson plans 2) Organize ideas: create topic specific resource boards for other counselors, teachers, and students 3) Collaborate: connect with other counselors, teachers, students from other classes and schools 4) Involve students: use community boards for group projects
  66. 66. Counselor Uses for Pinterest Parent Resources Bullying Resources Resources for Teachers Common Core Resources Classroom Management Resources/Ideas Grief/loss Bucket-filling Red Ribbon Week Bulletin Boards Careers Self-Esteem
  67. 67. How to make it work for you: Make sure its a fit • Add a Pin It button to your browser • On your website make it easy - make a Pin It button or Follow me on Pinterest • Get visual - its addicting - explore whats repinned and bump up your site • Add news, tips, other sites, etc. • Learn from heavy-weights - follow big names with huge followings
  68. 68. Follow us:ODCTECAC(OK Guidance Div)
  69. 69. Counselor Apps (free andbasic)
  70. 70. `Content
  71. 71. Web Browser App
  72. 72. Content
  73. 73. Web Browser App
  74. 74. Radical New Blog
  75. 75. Groovy Apps for Special Needs
  76. 76. Outa Sight Dictation
  77. 77. Far Out Documentation Tool
  78. 78. Stoked About SpeakText
  79. 79. QR Codes
  80. 80. Post contact info outside on open houseReport bullyingSuicide HotlineADD or ADHD website infoDepression ChecklistMapquest to events
  81. 81. QR Codeshttp://www.i-nigma.com
  82. 82. Counselor Resources and Packets
  83. 83. Door Prizes and Adjournment
  84. 84. Thank You