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Safe and Drug-Free Schools and Communities

Safe and Drug-Free Schools and Communities

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Safe and Drug-Free Schools and Communities

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  1. Safe and Drug-Free Schools and Communities

  2. 2001-2002 A Year In Review

  3. SDFSC Annual State Conference February 10, 2003 Karyn Gukeisen State Coordinator-SDFSC Texas Education Agency

  4. Safe and Drug-Free Schools and Communities • Results of 2001-2002 SDFSC Annual Evaluation and 2002 Texas Schools Survey • NCLB Updates • Private School Participation • Some Things Never Change • New Data Collection Requirements • Resources and Grant Winners

  5. Safe and Drug-Free Schools and Communities • Results of 2001-02 SDFSC Annual Evaluation and 2002 Texas Schools Survey

  6. 2001-2002 SDFSC Annual Evaluation Results!!!

  7. Texas Incidents on School Property SDFSC Annual Evaluation Report 1999-002000-012001-02 Elementary 157,791 190,752 179,537 MS/JH 477,609 589,724 590,145 High School 478,240 585,422 567,482

  8. Texas Weapons-related Incidents SDFSC Annual Evaluation Report 1999-002000-012001-02 Elementary 787 592 350 MS/JH 1,224 1,535 1,291 High School 1,103 1,691 3,494

  9. Victims* SDFSC Annual Evaluation Report Elementary 1999-002000-012001-02 Students 7,284 5,940 7,665 Non-Students 598 679 622 Non-School 245 262 95 Unknown 3,844 3,125 3,351 *The recipient of a criminal act, usually used in relation to personal crimes. (USDE)

  10. Victims* SDFSC Annual Evaluation Report Middle/Jr. High 1999-002000-012001-02 Students 15,102 19,621 11,370 Non-Students 1,924 1,517 2,806 Non-School 628 595 257 Unknown 10,689 10,553 17,039 *The recipient of a criminal act, usually used in relation to personal crimes. (USDE)

  11. Victims* SDFSC Annual Evaluation Report High School 1999-002000-012001-02 Students 13,995 12,421 10,074 Non-Students 1,545 1,421 1,152 Non-School 350 595 257 Unknown 9,714 7,871 13,987 *The recipient of a criminal act, usually used in relation to personal crimes. (USDE)

  12. Offenders* SDFSC Annual Evaluation Report Elementary 1999-002000-012001-02 Students 73,991 100,158 96,728 Non-Students 48 99 646 Unknown 18 18 11 *An individual, whether student or not, involved in committing an incident of prohibited behavior. There may be more than one offender involved in any single incident. (USDE)

  13. Offenders* SDFSC Annual Evaluation Report Middle/Jr. High 1999-002000-012001-02 Students 211,180 285,507 269,727 Non-Students 117 216 1,972 Unknown 13 46 4 *An individual, whether student or not, involved in committing an incident of prohibited behavior. There may be more than one offender involved in any single incident. (USDE)

  14. Offenders* SDFSC Annual Evaluation Report High School 1999-00 2000-012001-02 Students 201,223 280,534 251,211 Non-Students 196 129 2,289 Unknown 57 349 697 *An individual, whether student or not, involved in committing an incident of prohibited behavior. There may be more than one offender involved in any single incident. (USDE)

  15. Comparison of Texas Gun-Free Schools Act DataTotal Expulsions 1997-98 to 2001-02

  16. Texas School Survey http://www.tcada.state.tx.us/ From the Texas Commission on Alcohol and Drug Abuse

  17. Alcohol Use by Texas Secondary Students 1990-2002 Texas School Survey-2000

  18. Alcohol Use by Texas Elementary Students Grades 4-6 Texas School Survey-2000

  19. Marijuana Use by Texas Secondary Students 1990-2002 Texas School Survey-2000

  20. Marijuana Use by Texas Elementary Students Grades 4-6 Texas School Survey-2000

  21. Tobacco Use by Texas Secondary Students 1990-2000 Texas School Survey-2000

  22. Tobacco Use by Texas Elementary Students Grades 4-6 Texas School Survey-2000

  23. Inhalant Use by Texas Secondary Students 1990-2002 Texas School Survey-2000

  24. Inhalant Use by Texas Elementary Students Grades 4-6 Texas School Survey-2000

  25. Cocaine/Crack Use by Texas Secondary Students 1990-2002 Texas School Survey-2000

  26. Ecstacy Use by Texas Secondary Students 1990-2002 Texas School Survey-2000

  27. Steroid Use by Texas Secondary Students 1990-2000 Texas School Survey-2000

  28. Age of First Use—Texas Secondary Students 2000 Texas School Survey-2000

  29. Age of First Use—Texas Secondary Students 2000 Texas School Survey-2000

  30. Safe and Drug-Free Schools and Communities • Results of 2000-01 SDFSC Annual Evaluation • NCLB Updates

  31. Here Are Some of the Facts To Know

  32. FY 2002 Appropriation Safe and Drug-Free Schools and Communities SDFSC State Grants $439,250,000 ($439,250,000—2000) National Programs $205,000,000 (Includes the Safe Schools, Healthy Students’ Initiative and the Middle School Coordinators Grants) Total $644,250,000

  33. FY 2002 Appropriation Safe and Drug-Free Schools and Communities Texas Allocation $36,534,992 (increase of $1,537,891) Texas Education Agency $29,227,994 (Increase of $1,230,314) Governor’s Office $7,306,998

  34. NCLB 40% based on enrollment 60% based on prior year Title I, Part A, and SDFSC Entitlements93% to LEAs

  35. NCLB No greatest need entitlement SDFSC Entitlements93% to LEAs

  36. New Fiscal Requirements • Administrative Costs: No more than 2% of the current year entitlement; Administrative costs include both direct administrative costs and indirect costs. Indirect administrative costs include costs associated with human resources, budgeting, accounting, purchasing, and other fiscal activities such as auditing.

  37. New Fiscal Requirements Salaries and benefits of staff that supervise program staff are part of the LEA’s direct administrative costs. 34 CFR 80.3 states: administrative requirements mean those matters common to grants in general, such as financial management, kinds and frequency of reports, and retention of records.

  38. New Fiscal Requirements These are distinguished from programmatic requirements, which concern matters that can be treated only on a program-by-program or grant-by-grant basis, such as kinds of activities that can be supported by grants under a particular Administration is administering programs and activities designed to enhance the effective and coordinated use of program funds such as—

  39. New Fiscal Requirements • Coordination of programs with other federal and non-federal programs; • Administration of programs; • Dissemination of information regarding model programs and practices; • Technical assistance; and • Training personnel engaged in audit and other monitoring activities. [Title IX, Part B, Section 9201]

  40. New Fiscal Requirements • Supplement, Not Supplant: Funds used for SDFSC programs and activities will be used to supplement State, local and other non-Federal funds, and in no case supplant such funds;

  41. New Fiscal Requirements • Security Costs: Expanded to maximum of 40% of LEA grant, but only if hiring and training of security personnel is included; - cap remains at 20% for security hardware, reporting crimes, school safety planning, etc.

  42. Consultation • No SDFSC Advisory Committee for LEAs by name; however, LEAs must conduct on-going consultation with people representing the following groups:

  43. Consultation • State and local government representatives; • Representatives of schools to be served (including private schools); • Teachers and other staff; • Parents; • Students; • Community-based organizations;

  44. Consultation Others with relevant and demonstrated expertise in drug and violence prevention activities such as: *Medical *Mental health *Law enforcement

  45. Areas Of On-Going Consultation • Developing and designing a program; • Assessing or evaluating the violence and illegal drug use in schools; • Establishing a set of performance measures; • Ensuring programs and activities are scientifically based;

  46. Areas Of On-Going Consultation • Ensuring programs or activities are based on an analysis of the prevalence of risk factors, protective factors, or other variables; • Ensuring consultation and input from parents in the development of SAS and administration of the programs and activities;

  47. Areas Of On-Going Consultation • Designing and developing programs and activities including efforts to meet the Principles of Effectiveness.

  48. Principles Of Effectiveness 5

  49. 1. Assessment • Based on an assessment of objective data regarding the incidence of violence and illegal drug use in the schools and communities to be served;

  50. Assessment • This assessment must include an objective analysis of the current conditions and consequences regarding violence and illegal drug use that is based on ongoing local assessment or evaluation activities;