MPS Ed Plan Family and Community Involvement: Title IA Requirements for the MPS Educational Plan - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

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MPS Ed Plan Family and Community Involvement: Title IA Requirements for the MPS Educational Plan

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  1. MPS Ed PlanFamily and Community Involvement:Title IA Requirements for the MPS Educational Plan Welcome

  2. MPS Ed Plan Today’s goal: Provide information needed to complete the Family and Community involvement information in the MPS Educational Plan

  3. Relevant Ed Plan Sections Title IA Assurances

  4. Relevant Ed Plan Sections Title IA Assurances Needs Assessment

  5. Relevant Ed Plan Sections Title IA Assurances Needs Assessment Family and Community Involvement SMART Goal

  6. Relevant Ed Plan Sections Title IA Assurances Needs Assessment Family and Community Involvement SMART Goal Core SMART Goals

  7. Relevant Ed Plan Sections Title IA Assurances Needs Assessment Family and Community Involvement SMART Goal Core SMART Goals Professional Development

  8. Relevant Ed Plan Sections Title IA Assurances Needs Assessment Family and Community Involvement SMART Goal Core SMART Goals Professional Development Policies and Compacts

  9. Title IA Assurances This page in Signature and Assurances Section describes legal requirements addressed in MPS Ed Plan

  10. Follow your Ed Plan Workbook “Step by Step” to determine the Family and Community Involvement needs for your school’s Needs Assessment Step A: Evaluate and Assess MPS School Climate Survey Results • Start at MPS Home Page • Click Administration link

  11. How can you determine your school’s Family and Community Involvement needs? Refer to MPS School Climate Survey Results • Click Assessment and Accountability

  12. How can you determine your school’s Family and Community Involvement needs? Refer to MPS School Climate Survey Results • Click DATA REPORTS

  13. How can you determine your school’s Family and Community Involvement needs? Refer to MPS School Climate Survey Results • Click SCHOOL CLIMATE SURVEYS

  14. How can you determine your school’s Family and Community Involvement needs? Refer to MPS School Climate Survey Results • Scroll down to 2004-2005 results and click link for district or school results

  15. New Climate Survey Questions Address National Standards for Family and Community Involvement Standard 1, Communication, MPS Climate Survey Question: My school regularly communicates with parents using a variety of different methods.

  16. New Climate Survey Questions Address National Standards for Family and Community Involvement Example MPS Climate Survey Response

  17. New Climate Survey Questions Address National Standards for Family and Community Involvement Standard 2, Parenting, MPS Climate Survey Question: My school provides parents with information, resources and support to enhance their parenting skills.

  18. New Climate Survey Questions Address National Standards for Family and Community Involvement Standard 3, Student Learning, MPS Climate Survey Question: My school gives parents information and resources regarding how they can support their child with school work.

  19. New Climate Survey Questions Address National Standards for Family and Community Involvement Standard 4, Volunteering, MPS Climate Survey Question: My school offers parents a variety of ways in which they can volunteer.

  20. New Climate Survey Questions Address National Standards for Family and Community Involvement Standard 5, School Leadership, MPS Climate Survey Question: Parent participation in leadership is encouraged and supported in my school.

  21. New Climate Survey Questions Address National Standards for Family and Community Involvement Standard 6, Collaborating with Community, MPS Climate Survey Question: My school utilizes community resources to enhance student learning.

  22. Discuss Climate Survey Results • How can the School Council (or other leadership group that includes parents) be convened to work further with results? • Were there enough respondents to justify use of data? • Does data suggest a need in one or more Family and Community Involvement Standard area? • Can these results form the “measurable” basis for an Ed Plan SMART goal?

  23. Step B: Identify and prioritize Family and Community Involvement needs (including PD needs) Use Workbook Family Involvement Tools (FIT) • Go to http://www2.milwaukee.k12.wi.us/title_i/Web_Pages/titleiparentpage.htm or visit the Educational Plan 05-06 folder in the MPS portal for all Family Involvement Tools.

  24. Use Family Involvement Tools (FIT) Decide which tools to use: • Preliminary questions

  25. Use Family Involvement Tools (FIT) Decide which tools to use: • Standard Area Criterion surveys

  26. Use Family Involvement Tools (FIT) Decide which tools to use: • Document analysis

  27. Use Family Involvement Tools (FIT) Decide which tools to use: • T-chart

  28. Use Family Involvement Tools (FIT) Decide which tools to use: • Survey analysis calculator

  29. Step C: Establish F&CI SMART goal and complete action plan • Select a standard area for improvement • Decide: Should SMART goal be based upon Climate or FIT tool results? • Enter standard area, goal, and need areas in Ed Plan template

  30. Step C: Establish F&CI SMART goal and complete action plan Example SMART goal based upon Climate Survey: The percentage of parents agreeing or strongly agreeing with this statement, “Parent participation in shared decision making is encouraged an supporting at my school,” will increase from 58% in April (of this year) to 70% in April of (next year).

  31. Step C: Establish F&CI SMART goal and complete action plan Example SMART goal based upon FIT Survey: Average School Governance Council FIT survey scores for F&CI Standard III, Student Learning, will increase from 1.66 in May of (this year) to 2.0 or better in May of (next year).

  32. Step C: Establish F&CI SMART goal and complete action plan F&CI Workbook and Template:

  33. Develop strategies per Ed Plan workbook directions • Strategies may involve multiple activities …. See SMART goal section of Ed Plan workbook for ways to develop strategies • Remember to consider targeted subgroups such as EEN or non-neighborhood families in development of this section

  34. Develop strategies per Ed Plan workbook directionsClipping from Core SMART Goals section of Ed Plan Workbook

  35. Step D: Develop F&CI activities to support core SMART goals and incorporate activities developed into core goal areas of Ed Plan • Go to Ed Plan Workbook for Family and Community Involvement to use tools for identifying strategies and activities to support core SMART goals. • Insert Family and Community Involvement strategies to support core SMART goals

  36. Step D: Develop F&CI activities to support core SMART goals and incorporate activities developed into core goal areas of Ed PlanAn optional workbook activity:

  37. Update Parent Involvement Policies and School Family Compacts • Does your language reflect school culture and satisfy requirements of law? • Do you have a plan for making the Policies and Compacts meaningful in your school?

  38. Update Parent Involvement Policies and School Family Compacts

  39. Plan to monitor progress • Make sure your plans are implemented • Check to see if strategies are effective and adjust as needed as school year progresses

  40. Family and Community Involvement Contacts Reola Holloway 475-8011 Freya Neuman 475-8078 Cora Pugh 475-8102Laura Polk 777-7822 Sherley Sellers 475-8154Maggie Smith 475-8150 Edward Valent 475-8122Joseph Brown 475-8009

  41. MPS Ed Plan Embraces A New Paradigm for Families and Communites in Schools

  42. School-Family Partnerships: Then and Now From Joyce Epstein’s Center on School, Family and Community Partnerships Definitions Then Parent Involvement Now Now School, Family and Community Partnerships

  43. School-Family Partnerships: Then and Now From Joyce Epstein’s Center on School, Family and Community Partnerships Responsibility Then Up to parents Organized by just a few Now Part of school and classroom organization

  44. School-Family Partnerships: Then and Now From Joyce Epstein’s Center on School, Family and Community Partnerships Program Design Then Incidental or accidental Now Based on six Standards Goal oriented Part of school improvement

  45. School-Family Partnerships: Then and Now From Joyce Epstein’s Center on School, Family and Community Partnerships Implementation Then Kindergarten and elementary emphasis Now All grades through high school

  46. School-Family Partnerships: Then and Now From Joyce Epstein’s Center on School, Family and Community Partnerships Implementation Then Separate groups of parents Isolated activities Now Integration of groups (PTO/PTA, EEN,Title I etc) and activities Sense of community

  47. School-Family Partnerships: Then and Now From Joyce Epstein’s Center on School, Family and Community Partnerships Implementation Then Mainly moms Now Extended family, Community groups Business partners After school programs Others….

  48. School-Family Partnerships: Then and Now From Joyce Epstein’s Center on School, Family and Community Partnerships Challenges Then “Barriers” Diversity, mobility seen as obstacles Now “Realities” Solutions sought, found and shared

  49. School-Family Partnerships: Then and Now From Joyce Epstein’s Center on School, Family and Community Partnerships Results Then Parent outcomes Public relations Focus on few parent leaders Now Student achievement Link practices to results for all stakeholders

  50. What Research Says about Partnerships From Joyce Epstein’s Center on School, Family and Community Partnerships Results for Students: • Higher grades and test scores • More participation in most challenging academic programs • More classes passes and credits earned • Better attendance • Improved behavior at home and school • Better social skills and adaptation to school