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Incorporating Student Growth in Accountability Systems: Lessons Learned and Midcourse Corrections

Incorporating Student Growth in Accountability Systems: Lessons Learned and Midcourse Corrections

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Incorporating Student Growth in Accountability Systems: Lessons Learned and Midcourse Corrections

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  1. Incorporating Student Growth in Accountability Systems:Lessons Learned and Midcourse Corrections

  2. Introduction Meet our Panelists Dr. John White, Director, EVAAS, SAS Institute, Inc. Dr. Tammy Howard, Director, Accountability Services, North Carolina Department of Public Instruction Dr. Christopher Woolard, Senior Executive Director, Center for Accountability and Continuous Improvement, Ohio Department of Education

  3. Overview Today’s Discussion Considerations for an accountability system What value-added models provide How these measures can be incorporated into accountability systems Considerations for what is right in your state Case studies • Tennessee • North Carolina • Ohio

  4. Overview Considerations for an accountability system Who is the intended audience? How is the accountability system meaningful, relevant, and understandable to this audience?

  5. Overview Tradeoffs in reporting Individual components vs. an overall measure • Implications for how schools are viewed • Differences depending on the audience Measuring individual components • Relative vs. absolute measures • Example: percentiles vs. performance standards • How does this relate to categorization? • Implications for interpretation by different audiences There is no “right” answer; it will depend on the state policies and goals

  6. Overview Other resources - ECS Report Clearly define and publicize your state’s goals. Communicate well. Choose your indicators and metrics carefully. Be realistic about the limits of your data system. Consider the potential unintended consequences of what’s being measured, rewarded or punished.

  7. Overview Incorporating growth into Accountability Why is it important to include growth measures in your accountability system? There are several options for including growth measures. The reporting decisions will drive how growth will be incorporated.

  8. Overview Case studies Tennessee North Carolina Ohio

  9. TN Case Study State Report Card

  10. North Carolina Accountability: Achievement and Growth Tammy Howard, PhDDirector, Accountability ServicesNorth Carolina Department of Public InstructionJune 23, 2015

  11. In the Beginning… • North Carolina incorporated growth in its state accountability system in 1997 for end-of-grade only; added end-of-course in 2000 • With NCLB, multiple reports

  12. Next Generation of Assessment an Accountability • Initiated in 2008 and in progress when:

  13. Next Generation of Assessment an Accountability

  14. Next Generation of Testing and Accountability

  15. Achievement Indicators: College and Career Readiness

  16. Growth Indicator and Reporting Exceeds Expected Growth

  17. School Performance GradesAssignment of Grades • North Carolina General Assembly legislation required assignment of School Performance (§115C-83.15) Grades beginning with 2013–14 results • Presented to State Board of Education for first time February 5, 2015 • Available publicly in new NC School Report Card

  18. School Performance Grades Reading and Math Grades and Scores

  19. School Performance Grades Overall School Performance Grade and Score

  20. Accountability Spreadsheet

  21. Accountability 2.0 in Ohio

  22. J. Christopher Woolard, Ph.D. Senior Executive Director Center for Accountability and Continuous Improvement christopher.woolard@education.ohio.gov

  23. A-F Report Card Meaningful information for educators, families and communities

  24. Transition Challenges • New grades • New subjects • High schools • Methodology • Communications

  25. Lessons Learned • Multiple audience needs • Simplify • Engaging parents • Mobile access

  26. Student Growth and Accountability Today’s Discussion QUESTIONS?