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Oregon 21 st CCLC: The Big Picture

Oregon 21 st CCLC: The Big Picture. Webinar February 21 st 2019 1:30 PM – 2:30 PM. Agenda. Welcome & Background Information State & Local Continuous Improvement State Logic Model Request for Feedback Common Surveys Program Updates: NASA Project Cohort 3 End-of-Grant Letters

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Oregon 21 st CCLC: The Big Picture

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  1. Oregon 21st CCLC: The Big Picture Webinar February 21st 2019 1:30 PM – 2:30 PM

  2. Agenda • Welcome & Background Information • State & Local Continuous Improvement • State Logic Model • Request for Feedback • Common Surveys • Program Updates: • NASA Project • Cohort 3 End-of-Grant Letters • Summer Symposium- USDE TA Opportunity

  3. Cohort 4 2018-2023 • 25 Programs/ Grants • 8 Rural • 12 Suburban • 5 Urban • 96 Centers • 17 Returning • 8 New Programs • Program Leads • 5 CBO • 1 ESD • 19 School Districts • Improvement Status • 22 Programs

  4. Changes for Cohort 4 • Implementation of ESSA • State Evaluation • Secretary of State Audit • United States Department of Education Audit • Districts with schools in need of targeted or comprehensive supports

  5. Program Questions • How do we implement a continuous improvement process at the state level that will support and align with sub-grantees? • How can we measure the effectiveness of our overall program without common state-wide performance indicators? • How do we include performance indicators (process and outcome measures) and program quality elements in one continuous improvement process? • How do we reduce reporting burden and supply meaningful information back to sub-grantees to drive improvement efforts? • How do we align with school improvement efforts for programs with CSI/TSI designations? • How does our state evaluation inform technical assistance and monitoring to provide comprehensive supports to sub-grantees?

  6. Oregon 21st CCLC Continuous Improvement Process : Three Tiers to Success!

  7. 21st CCLC Program Goals • 21st CCLC Programs will provide opportunities for academic enrichmentto help students meet State and local student performance standards in core academic subjects including reading/language arts, math and science. • 21st CCLC Programs will provide a broad array of programming to promote positive youth development, and to reinforce and complement the regular academic program of participating students. • 21st Century Community Learning Center Programs will provide families of students served by the centers with opportunities for active and meaningful engagement in their children’s education, including literacy and related educational development. • 21st CCLC Programs will meet key elements of high-quality programs and operations.

  8. Nine objectives • 21st CCLC programs explicitly address appropriate grade level academic achievement standards and support students' progress toward graduating career and college ready. • 21st CCLC programs increase in academic achievement for students who regularly attend the program. (GPRA) Goal 1 Goal 2 • 21st CCLC programs provide youth-centered opportunities that reflect student voice and needs, and complement the school day. • 21st CCLC programs provide supportive learning environments that engage students in learning and promote positive youth development. Goal 3 • 21st CCLC programs provide activities to families of participating students that promote literacy and related educational development. • 21st CCLC programs provide equitable opportunities for learning that utilize culturally responsive practices to meet the needs of students who attend high poverty and low-performing schools. • 21st CCLC programs recruit and engage community/school partners to expand capacity for program offerings and for sustaining the program beyond the grant period • 21st CCLC programs provide a safe, nutritious and healthy environment for all students. • 21st CCLC programs implement high quality operations and evidenced-based activities that are regularly evaluated through a continuous improvement process. Goal 4

  9. Eleven evidence –based elements of program quality Oregon’s 21st CCLC program’s 11 evidence-based elements of program quality Program Administration Staff Qualifications and Staff Development Partnerships Evaluation and Continuous Improvement Sustainability Diversity, Inclusion, Access, and Equity Physical Environment Safety, Health, and Nutrition Interactions and Relationships Youth-Centered Social and Emotional Learning and Active Engagement

  10. State Evaluation State Evaluation

  11. Research Questions • What are the characteristics of students and families served, and are programs reaching the target population(s)? • What are the similarities and differences in program structure and implementation? • To what extent are 21st CCLC centers implementing programs that are aligned to indicators of high quality programming and/or implementing with fidelity? • What types of supports are subgrantees receiving from the State? What is their level of satisfaction with these supports and how can the state further support subgrantees in achieving successful outcomes? • What is the level of student, parent, staff, and administration satisfaction concerning the implementation and impact of 21st CCLC programs?

  12. Research Questions Cont. • What, if any, barriers are being encountered in the delivery of programs? What lessons learned and recommendations are available for improvement and to achieve grant goals/objectives? • What is the extent and nature of local partnerships across programs and how does this influence implementation and sustainability? • What is the impact of 21st CCLC programs on the academic performance of participating students? Does participation in 21st CCLC programs appear to contribute to improved academic outcomes? • Does participation in 21st CCLC programs affect other behaviors and positive youth assets (e.g., regular school and program attendance, on-time advancement to the next grade level, homework completion, positive behaviors, and healthy youth development)?

  13. What is a Logic Model? A logic model: • Provides a simplified picture of the relationships between the program inputs and the desired outcomes of the program – A set of IF-THEN statements • Is a framework for: • Planning • Implementation • Monitoring • Evaluation • Is comprised of goals, objectives, activities, outputs, outcomes and impacts. For the Oregon 21st CCLC Grant, the logic model is a tool used to systematically connect program strategies, activities and intended outcomes.  

  14. Logic Model Overview


  16. Logic model

  17. Evaluation Next Steps Send final draft of the Logic Model (Overview and Full) Send link for the Logic Model Feedback Survey (due 3/8) c) The March 12th webinar will focus on the review and request for feedback of common program surveys. Teacher Survey Student Survey(s) Family Survey Staff Survey And most importantly… d) Be a partner to you, the State, and your youth/families to ensure this process includes everyone’s voices!

  18. Next Steps… • March 12th Go-to-Meeting- 12:30 PM -1:30 PM • April 18th and 19th- Program Director’s Meeting Roth’s Fresh Markets- 1130 Wallace Rd. NW Salem, OR 97304 Registration is required Each person must register separately Registration Opens: Tuesday March 5th Registration Closes: Tuesday April 9th by 5:00 PM Wireless internet provided

  19. Program Updates • NASA Project • Cohort 3 End-of-Grant Monitoring & Feedback • USDE Summer Symposium: July 17 & 18, Washington D.C. – Program Directors Welcome to Attend- Email Interest to Raquel • 21st CCLC Building Literacy Webinar- February 28, 11:00-12:30 PM

  20. Thank you! Raquel Gwynn, 21st CCLC Program Specialist raquel.gwynn@state.or.us Phone: 503-947-5785 Ann Kaltenbach, 21st CCLC Office Specialist ann.kaltenbach@state.or.us Phone: 503-947-5641

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