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Middle School Information Registration and Career Planning

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Middle School Information Registration and Career Planning 2009-2010 Modified Standard Diploma The Modified Standard Diploma requires twenty (20) standard credits ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: Middle School Information Registration and Career Planning


1
Middle School InformationRegistration and Career
Planning
  • 2009-2010

2
  • Middle School Required Courses


Core or Advanced English 6 Core or Advanced Math
6 Core or Advanced Science 6 Social Studies
6 Health and Physical Education 6 Elective Course
(s)
Grade 6
Core or Advanced English 7 Core or Advanced Math
7, Algebra I Core or Advanced Science 7 Social
Studies 7 Health and Physical Education
7 Elective Course (s)
Grade7
Core or Advanced English 8 Core Math 8, Algebra
I, Geometry Core Science 8, Earth Science Social
Studies 8 Health and Physical Education 8 or
Out of school Physical Activity Elective Course
(s)
Grade 8
3
Elective Options
Grades 6 7
  • Choice of one of these options
  • One (1) year class
  • Two (2) semester classes
  • Four (4) nine week classes
  • One (1) semester class and two (2) nine-week
    classes

Grade 8
  • Choice of one of these options
  • Two (2) year classes
  • Four (4) semester classes
  • One (1) year class and two (2) semester classes

4
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5
Athletic / Activity Participation in Middle School
  • Interscholastic
  • A student must pass 5 subjects during the
    preceding semester and must be enrolled in 5
    subjects in the current semester.
  • Students must earn at least a 2.0 grade point
    average each semester. Grades earned in the
    preceding semester determine eligibility for the
    following semester.
  • Intramurals
  • The Intramural Program is available to all
    students with activities determined by each
    schools interest.
  • After-School Clubs and Activities determined by
    each schools interest.

6
Upcoming Changes for Middle School Math
  • Starting 2010-11, there will be a curriculum
    change in math. This change will be fazed in
    starting with the 6th grade.
  • In the 6th grade, some of the 7th and 8th grade
    math objectives will be incorporated into the 6th
    grade curriculum.
  • 7th grade math will be Pre-Algebra.
  • 8th grade math will be a two-tier Algebra
    sequence. Students will be able to take either a
    yearlong Honors Algebra class or two single
    semester courses ( Algebra Part 1, Algebra Part
    2). Students who struggle to pass this class
    will be assigned to a math lab the same semester
    for additional support.

7
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8
Middle School Math Sequencefor 6th
GradersStarting School Year 2010-2011
  • Core Math 6
    Advanced Math 6
    (Pre-Algebra)
  • Core Math 7 (Pre-Algebra) Honors Algebra
  • Algebra Part 1 Algebra Part 2
  • with a Math lab for support,
    Honors
  • or
    Geometry (if in
    Honors Algebra in Gr. 7)
  • Honors Algebra


9
High School Mathematics Sequence
  • Intro. to Algebra I
  • Algebra I (X)

    Algebra I
  • (semester)
  • Intro. to Geometry

    Geometry
  • (semester )
  • Geometry (X)
    Computer Personal Algebra
    Functions

  • Programming Finance Data
    Analysis
  • Algebra II


    Algebra II /



  • Trigonometry
  • Trigonometry
    Probability Discrete
    Math Analysis Advanced
    Placement
  • (semester)
    Statistics Math

    Computer Science

  • (semester) (semester)

10
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11
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12
High School Science Sequence
13
Core or Advanced?
When making a choice between core level classes
and advanced level classes, there are many
things to think about.
Students in Advanced Mathematics 6 will be
scheduled for Honors Algebra or Geometry in 8th
grade. Students in Advanced Science 6 will be
scheduled for Earth Science in 8th grade.
14
  • Advanced Level Course Considerations

Advanced courses are designed for students who
have high ability and high interest. These
classes are fast paced and require excellent
study skills and work habits. The likelihood for
success in advanced classes is directly linked
with the following student characteristics
A or B in the preceding or prerequisite course
Recommendation of teacher Standardized
achievement test scores above the 85th percentile
for English and Science Standardized
achievement test scores above the 70th percentile
for Math Reading above grade level
Self-motivated with good study habits and
organization skills Commitment to the
requirements of the course Capacity to
attack and solve problems Regular
attendance
15
Selection of advanced level courses in middle
school affords students the opportunity to take
advanced classes in high school, whether as part
of advanced placement curricula (AP classes) or
in a high school academy program (2 advanced and
5 regular).
16
Advanced Academic Programs in High School (2)
The International Baccalaureate (IB) Program at
Princess Anne High School - Grades 9 and 10 are
considered the IB Middle Years Program and grades
11 and 12 the IB Diploma Program.
The Mathematics and Science Academy at Ocean
Lakes High School
Academy Programs in High School (5)
Global Studies and World Languages Academy at
Tallwood High School Health Sciences Academy at
Bayside High School Legal Studies Academy at
First Colonial High School Technology Academy at
Landstown High School Visual and Performing
Arts Academy at Salem High School Enrollment in
an academy is based on a successful application
process. A student does not have to be identified
as gifted to attend any Academy or Advanced
Academy Program.
All programs have multiple entry and exit points
within the curriculum strands so that students
have increased flexibility in career and college
choices.
17
  • Advanced Academic Program in Middle School

Middle Years International Baccalaureate (IB)
Program at Plaza Middle School
The Middle Years IB Program Academy curriculum is
organized around three major concepts
Intercultural Awareness, Holistic Education, and
Communication. Students take core courses of
English, social studies, mathematics, science,
and physical education, but also take a modern
foreign language, visual and performing arts and
technology.
The program extends over five years, with grades
6, 7, and 8 committed to the Plaza Middle School
Middle Years Program Academy, and ninth- and
tenth-grade students completing the final two
years of the Middle Years IB Program at Princess
Anne High School.
18
Gifted Education Middle and High School Level
19
  • Gifted Education at the Middle School Level

The Cluster/Resource Program The
cluster/resource teacher program available in
each middle school allows the gifted students to
interact with their teachers and classmates in a
heterogeneous grouping, while attaining benefits
through the modification of content, process,
product, and learning environment. Each
middle school is assigned a gifted resource
teacher whose responsibilities include resource,
curriculum development, staff training, record
keeping and leadership duties, as well as
services to students. Students have the
opportunity to take advanced classes in English,
science, and mathematics, and may begin a foreign
language in the 7th grade. The pace in these
classes is rapid and students explore the
subjects in greater depth and with additional
intensity. Kemps Landing Magnet School
(KLMS) Kemps Landing is a full-time school for
academically gifted students in grades six
through eight. Students must apply to Kemps
Landing and be accepted in order to attend.
Kemps Landing Magnet School requires English,
math, science, social studies, physical
education, an exploratory, and a foreign
language. All students entering the sixth grade
will take Latin. Seventh and eighth graders have
the opportunity of continuing with Latin or
changing to another language. In addition to
these language credits, students have the
opportunity to receive credit toward graduation
for Algebra I, Geometry, Algebra II/Trigonometry,
and Earth Science upon successful completion of
these courses. Because a foreign language is
required of all students at KLMS, an extended day
allows participation in an exploratory program.
Classes such as chorus, orchestra, band, drama,
computers, oral/written communication and other
specialized courses are offered. Opportunities
exist for students to explore topics or subjects
of specific interest through distance learning.
Extracurricular activities include options such
as Future Problem Solving, Destination
Imagination, forensics, debate, Academic
Challenge, SCA, and several other clubs in which
students have special interests. The school does
not offer a competitive sports program.
Students may be considered for gifted programs
through referral by parents/guardians, students,
teachers, themselves, and other persons who may
have knowledge or expertise to make such a
referral including community members, or by any
other appropriate school personnel e.g., the
student support teams. Should students be
eligible for gifted services, parents/guardians
will automatically be sent information about the
gifted programs.
20
Gifted Arts Programs at the Middle School Level
  • Gifted Dance Education Program
  • The Gifted Dance Education Program is a
    pull-out model for identified students in grades
    three through eight and is housed at Old Donation
    Center. Admission into the program is determined
    through an application process.
  • Dance students are presented a
    comprehensive curriculum which emphasizes the
    areas of concepts and skill development, dance
    history and appreciation, and creativity.
  • Gifted Visual Arts Program2008 - 2010Identified
    students in grades three through eight may
    participate in the Gifted Visual Arts Program
    housed at Old Donation Center. Admission into the
    pull-out program is determined through an
    application process. Instruction in the program
    is designed to challenge and meet the educational
    needs of artistically gifted students. The
    curriculum integrates art history, criticism,
    aesthetic perception, creativity, theory, and
    skill development, as well as components from the
    core curriculum of knowledge.
  • Gifted Visual Arts Program 2010 2011 and
    BeyondBeginning in September 2010, all sixth
    through eighth grade students identified as
    gifted in visual arts  and who wish to
    participate in the Gifted Visual Arts Program
    will attend Virginia Beach Middle School. The
    current pull-out model for gifted visual art
    students in grades 6, 7, and 8 will be converted
    into a visual art program embedded within the
    middle school daily schedule. Gifted Visual Arts
    Program student schedules will incorporate a zero
    bell approach to provide time for visual arts and
    another elective. Sixth and seventh graders will
    have health and physical education scheduled
    during the zero bell eighth graders will have
    art studio. Transportation to Virginia Beach
    Middle School will be provided for all students
    attending the Gifted Visual Arts Program.

21
Gifted Programs at the High School Level
  • The High School Resource Program
  • A gifted resource teacher is employed at
    each high school to serve as an advocate for all
    gifted and talented students.
  • Students have the opportunity to take
    advanced placement (AP) classes in English,
    science, mathematics, computer science, social
    studies, and foreign languages. Gifted Program
    Credit Courses are offered for credit to
    intellectually and artistically gifted students.
    The classes may meet in the afternoons or
    evenings, depending on the individual course. All
    Gifted Program Credit Courses are not held in all
    the high schools. 
  • The Governor's School for the ArtsStudents in
    Virginia Beach City Public Schools, in grades
    9-12, are eligible to attend the Governor's
    School for the Arts in Norfolk, Virginia.
    Students must complete an application and
    audition for the intensive programs in dance,
    music, musical theatre, theatre, and visual arts.
    The applications are available from the school
    all year and the adjudication process takes place
    in January.
  • Students take their academic classes at
    their regular high schools in the morning and
    attend the Governor's School for the Arts for
    three hours every afternoon during the regular
    school year. For each year they attend, students
    may earn three credits.
  • The Governors Summer Residential Programs
  • Summer Residential Governors Schools
    provide gifted high school juniors and seniors
    with intensive educational experiences in
    agriculture, foreign languages, the humanities,
    life science and medicine, mathematics, science,
    and technology, or the visual and performing
    arts, Students also may consider a mentorship
    experience in engineering or marine science.


22
Special Education
  • Middle School
  • Inclusion courses Math, Science, English, Social
    Studies
  • Resource courses Math, Science, English, Social
    Studies
  • Consult services
  • Academic Concept Support
  • High School
  • Inclusion courses Math, Science, English, Social
    Studies
  • Resource course earns one elective credit. This
    does not take the place of or earn credits in the
    disciplines of Math, Science, English, or Social
    Studies
  • Consult services

23
Technical and Career Education Programs
24
Advanced Technology Center (ATC)offers 1 and 2
year programs and 4 strands of curriculum
  • Information Technology A Computer Repair
  • Computer
    Network Administration
  • Digital
    Design
  • Internet
    Web Professional
  • Software
    and Game Development
  • Advanced
    Software and Game Development
  • Telecommunications Telecommunications
  • CISCO
    Networking Academy
  • High Performance, Manufacturing/Engineering
  • Marine
    Engineering and Design
  • Computer
    Aided Drafting and Design
  • Engineering
    Technology
  • Modeling
    Simulation
  • Marketing Hotel Operations Management
  • Classroom on the Mall

25
Technical and Career Education Center (Tech
Center)
  • Air Conditioning, Refrigeration and Heating
  • Auto Body and Paint Technology
  • Automotive Service Technology
  • Carpentry
  • Construction Technology
  • Cosmetology
  • Culinary Arts
  • Dental Assisting
  • Early Childhood Education
  • Electricity
  • Electronics
  • Landscape Design and Management
  • Legal Office Administration
  • Masonry
  • Medical Systems Administration
  • Outdoor Power Equipment
  • Plumbing and Heating
  • Practical Nursing
  • Public Safety
  • Television Communications and Production
  • Turf Management
  • Welding

26
Alternative Education
  • The Renaissance Academy
  • Adult Learning Center
  • Virginia Beach Juvenile Detention Center /
    Education Center

27
  • The Renaissance Academy
  • Believing that all students can learn, the
    Department of Curriculum and Instruction, Office
    of Secondary Instructional Services seeks to
    develop and implement alternative education
    programs to meet the needs of students who are
    not experiencing success in regular secondary
    (grades 6-12) school settings. Alternative
    education programs strive to ensure that every
    student finds a path to personal and community
    educational goals. The school division operates
    one alternative center for both high school and
    middle school students, as well as specific
    programs that address targeted student needs.
  • The past alternative education centers,
    Central Academy, Center for Effective Learning,
    Open Campus High School, and Princess Anne Center
    (Young Parents Program) became The Renaissance
    Academy in July 2009. SECEP programs will move to
    the Renaissance Academy in January 2010.
  • The following alternative education programs are
    also housed in The Renaissance Academy
  • Choices Program (grades 6-12)
  • Anti-Tobacco Use Program (all levels)
  • Individual Student Alternative Education Plan
    (grades 9-12)
  • Online Learning (grades 9-12)
  • Ropes and Initiatives (all levels)
  • Substance Abuse Intervention Program (grades
    6-12)
  • Staffing
  • Student Support Specialists

28
  • Adult Learning Center
  • The mission of the Adult and Continuing
    Education program is to respond to the needs of
    the adult population by offering a comprehensive
    educational program to the community.
  • The Adult Learning Center is dedicated to
    providing adults a variety of affordable
    opportunities for lifelong learning.
  • Academic Programs ESOL English for
    Speakers of Other Languages
  • ABE
    Adult Basic Education and
  • GED
    General Educational Development exam

  • Literacy Program
  • Community Education Classes offered in
    Arts, Business/Communication, Dance, Computers,
  • Fun
    Things to Do, General Interest, Health Fitness,
    Languages, Math,

  • Medical, Money Sense, Photography, and Writing
  • Workforce Training Certificate Programs
    Administrative Assistant, Office Associate,
    Medical

  • Front Office Personnel,
    Pharmacy Technician, or

  • Veterinary Assistant


29
High School Diplomas And Verified Units of
Credit
  • 2010-2011 will be a year of change. There will
    be new diploma requirements and 2 new Technical
    Diplomas.

HB 2039 and SB 1147 (2007) require the Board to
establish the requirements for the Standard
Technical and Advanced Technical Diplomas, and
the academic requirements for these diplomas must
meet or exceed the requirements for the Standard
and Advanced Studies Diplomas.
Beginning with the ninth-grade class of 2010-2011
and beyond, students shall earn the required
standard and verified units of credits as
described in VAC 20-131-50
30
Standard Diploma
31
Standard Technical Diploma
32
Advanced Studies Diploma
33
Advanced Technical Diploma
34
Modified Standard Diploma The Modified Standard
Diploma requires twenty (20) standard credits,
but no verified credits. Students seeking a
modified standard diploma must pass the 8th Grade
Standards of Learning (SOL) tests in both
English Reading and Literature and Research
(R/L/R) and Mathematics. This diploma program is
intended for certain students who have a
disability and are unlikely to meet the credit
requirements for a Standard Diploma. Eligibility
and participation in the program is determined by
the students Individualized Education Program
(IEP) team and the student, where appropriate, at
any point after the students eighth grade year.
The school must secure the informed written
consent of the parent/guardian and the student to
choose this diploma option.
35

Modified Standard Diploma English 9,10,11,12

4 credits Mathematics
3
credits (Courses completed to satisfy this
requirement shall include content from among
applications of Algebra I, Geometry, Personal
finance, and Statistics in course approved by the
State Board of Education) Science

2 credits (Courses completed to satisfy
this requirement shall include content from at
least two of the following applications of Earth
Science, Biology, Chemistry or Physics in courses
approved by the State Board of Education) Social
Studies
2 credits (Courses completed
to satisfy this requirement shall include one
credit in Virginia and U.S. History, Virginia and
U.S. Government in courses approved by the State
Board of Education.) Health and Physical
Education 2
credits Fine Arts or Career Technical Education
1 credit Required Courses
14
CREDITS Elective Courses
6 CREDITS
(Courses to satisfy this requirement must include
at least two sequential electives for example,
Accounting and Advanced Accounting or Journalism
I and II.) TOTAL
20 CREDITS
36
Special Diploma Students with disabilities who
complete the requirements of their Individualized
Education Program (IEP) and do not meet the
requirements for other diplomas are awarded
Special Diplomas.
  • Certificate of Program Completion
  • This program is designed for a student who
    has earned all of the required standard units of
    credit for graduation, but has not earned the
    appropriate corresponding verified credits.
    Opportunities will be given to earn the verified
    credits and if the student does, then, he/she
    will be considered a graduate and earn the
    appropriate diploma. If the student does not, the
    student will be awarded the Certificate of
    Program Completion.

37
  • High School Vocabulary

Standard Unit of Credit The standard unit of
credit for graduation is based on a minimum of
140 clock hours of instruction and successful
completion of the requirements of the course. A
semester course receives one-half credit.
Verified Unit of Credit A verified unit of
credit for graduation is based on a minimum of
140 clock hours of instruction, successful
completion of the requirements of the course, and
a passing score on the end-of-course Standards of
Learning test for that course. A state-approved
substitute test may be used for specified SOL
tests.
English English 11 Reading/Literature Research En
glish 11 Writing
Mathematics Algebra I Geometry Algebra II
Science Earth Science Biology Chemistry
Social Studies World History to1500 A.D. World
History from1500 A.D. World Geography Virginia
and U.S. History
38
Student-Selected Test A student-selected test for
verified credit may come from any end-of-course
SOL test that is not already satisfying a
required verified credit or tests in computer
science, technology, or other areas as prescribed
by the Virginia State Board of Education. Sequenti
al Electives Sequential electives are defined as
two years of study in a focused sequence of
elective courses leading to further education or
preparation for employment. Students who are
pursuing the Standard Diploma or the Modified
Standard Diploma must complete two sequential
credits. Fine Arts The following courses will
meet the fine arts graduation requirement all
art courses, all music courses, all drama
courses, Visual Language, and designated courses
in the gifted program. The course taken to
satisfy the fine arts requirement may also serve
as one of the two courses required to satisfy the
sequential electives requirement. Fine Arts or
Career Technical Education All technical and
career education courses and designated courses
in the gifted program will meet the career
technical education graduation requirement. The
course taken to satisfy the fine arts or career
technical education requirement may also serve as
one of the two courses required to satisfy the
sequential electives requirement.
39
  • Middle School Vocabulary
  • Block Scheduling
  • Homebound Services
  • 504 Plans
  • Distance Learning
  • Online Courses via Virtual Virginia Beach
    e-Learning
  • Intervention / Remediation Programs
  • Expunging Grades
  • Summer Enrichment Classes
  • Project X-CD
  • AVID program

40
  • Academic and Career Plan

41
The Academic and Career Plan in the SOA
In December 2007, in a letter distributed to all
members of the Board of Education, Governor Tim
Kaine requested that the revised Standards of
Accreditation, contain provisions for each middle
and high school student to have an academic
career plan that aligns academic and career goals
with the students course of study.
  • I believe such a plan can help students who
    may be at risk of not graduating by reinforcing
    the expectations well ahead of their senior year.
    The planning process might also encourage
    students who are satisfied with minimum effort to
    reach for higher levels of achievement knowing
    the economic benefits of postsecondary career
    pathways. Additionally, it will give students
    opportunities to identify areas of interest and
    explore new things about which they may not
    otherwise be aware.
  • Governor Timothy M. Kaine. Letter to the
    Virginia Board of
    Education, December 2007.

January 2008 - Board proposed changes to the SOA.
February 2009 - The Board adopted final changes
to regulations for accrediting public schools in
Virginia.
42
  • Revisions to the Regulations Establishing
    Standards for Accrediting Public Schools in
    Virginia 8 VAC 20-131-140 College and career
    preparation programs and opportunities for
    postsecondary credit.

Academic and Career Plan
Beginning with the 2010-2011 academic year, all
schools shall begin development of a
personal Academic and Career Plan for each
seventh-grade student with completion by the fall
of the students eighth-grade year.
Transfer Students
Students who transfer from other than a
Virginia public school into the eighth grade
shall have the Plan developed as soon as
practicable following enrollment. Beginning with
2011-2012, students who transfer after their
eighth-grade year shall have the Plan developed
upon enrollment.
43
Academic and Career Plans shall include, but not
be limited to
  • Program of study for High School Graduation
  • Postsecondary career pathway based on students
    academic and career interests
  • Shall be signed by the student, students parent
    or guardian, and school official(s) designated by
    the principal
  • The school shall have met its obligation for
    parental involvement if it makes a good faith
    effort to notify the parent or guardian of the
    responsibility for the development and approval
    of the Plan
  • Shall be included in the students record and
  • Shall be reviewed and updated before the student
    enters the ninth and eleventh grades.
  • Any personal academic and career plans prescribed
    by local school boards for students in grades
    7-12 and in effect as of June 30, 2009, are
    approved to continue without further action by
    the Board.
  • The Board of Education will establish guidelines
    for development of the Plan.

.
44
Career Assessment A career assessment is a tool
used to assist students in aligning interests,
values, knowledge, and skills with career
clusters and identifying career pathways that
will meet their individual career goals.
  • Career Clusters as the foundation for student
    success
  • Common State Vision
  • Lifelong Learners
  • Logical Informed Choices
  • Plans of Study and Student Ownership
  • Aligns academics and careers
  • Skills to Succeed
  • Higher graduation rates
  • Career Clusters link what students know
    about their abilities and skills to the knowledge
    and skills they learn in school that are needed
    for success in postsecondary education/training
    and future careers.
  • REMEMBER We are helping students plan FOR LIFE,
    not just for high school graduation!

45
  Search By Career Cluster Agriculture, Food
Natural Resources Architecture Construction
Arts, Audio/Video Technology Communications
Business, Management Administration Education
Training Finance Government Public
Administration Health Science Hospitality
Tourism Human Service Information Technology
Law, Public Safety, Corrections Security
Manufacturing Marketing Sales Service
Science, Technology, Engineering Mathematics
Transportation, Distribution, Logistics
46
Career Clusters
  • Agriculture, Food Natural Resources Jobs in
    the agriculture and natural resources career
    cluster involve planning, managing, and
    performing agricultural production, horticulture
    and landscaping services, and related
    professional and technical services planning,
    managing, and performing mining and extraction
    operations managing and conserving natural
    resources and performing related environmental
    services.
  • Mining engineer
    Aqua culturist
  • Animal breeder
    Logger
  • Fish and game warden Groundskeeper
  • Greenhouse manager Farm manager
  • Animal trainer
  •  
  • Architecture Construction Jobs in the
    architecture and construction career cluster
    involve designing, planning, managing, building,
    and maintaining the built environment.
  • Architect
    Electrician
  • Architectural restorer Brick mason
  • Surveyor
    Landscape Architect
  • Urban Planner
    Drafter
  •  
  • Arts, A/V Technology Communications Jobs in
    the arts, audio/video technology, and
    communications career cluster involve designing,
    producing, exhibiting, performing, writing, and
    publishing multimedia content including visual
    and performing arts and design, journalism, and
    entertainment services.
  • Audio designer
    Museum curator
  • Commercial artist Musician
  • Cable TV engineer Journalist
  • Animator
    Broadcast technician
  • Actor
  • Education Training Jobs in the education and
    training career cluster involve planning,
    managing, and providing education and training
    services, and related learning support services,
    including assessment and library and information
    services.
  • Elementary school teacher High school
    teacher
  • School administrator
    Corporate trainer
  • Child care worker
    College professor
  • Instructional media designer Physical
    trainer
  •  
  • Finance Jobs in the finance career cluster
    involve providing services for financial and
    investment planning, banking insurance, and
    business financial management.
  • Credit analyst
    Financial examiner
  • Loan officer
    Stockbroker
  • Tax preparer
    Actuary
  • Insurance agent
    Financial advisor
  •  
  • Government Public Administration Jobs in the
    government and public administration career
    cluster involve planning, managing, and providing
    government legislative and administrative and
    regulatory services and related general purpose
    government services at the federal, state, and
    local levels.
  • IRS agent
    Foreign service officer
  • Regional planner
    Bank examiner
  • Cryptologist
    Intelligence agent
  • Soldier or sailor
    Legislator
  • Health Science Jobs in the health science
    career cluster involve planning, managing, and
    providing diagnostic, therapeutic, supportive,
    and information and research services in health
    care.

47
Career Clusters
  • Hospitality Tourism Jobs in the hospitality
    and tourism career cluster involve planning,
    managing, and providing lodging, food,
    recreation, conventions, and tourism, and related
    planning and support services such as
    travel-related services.
  • Travel agent
    Hotel manager
  • Concierge
    Waiter or waitress
  • Bartender
    Chef
  • Athlete
    Lifeguard
  • Recreation director Convention manager
  •  
  • Human Services Jobs in the human services
    career cluster involve tending to families and to
    human needs.
  • Wedding consultant Massage therapist
  • Consumer advocate Social worker
  • Food pantry organizer Preschool teacher
  • Child development specialist Counselor
  • Home care aide
  •  
  • Information Technology Jobs in the information
    technology career cluster involve the design,
    development, support, and management of hardware,
    software multimedia, and systems integration
    services.
  • Network administrator Webmaster
  • Data analyst
    Technical writer
  • Help desk technician Software engineer
  • Law, Public Safety, Corrections Security Jobs
    in the law and public safety career cluster
    involve planning, managing, and providing
    judicial, legal, and protective services.
  • Firefighter
    Police officer
  • Corrections officer Lawyer
  • Judge
    Paralegal
  • Bailiff
    Security guard
  •  
  • Manufacturing Jobs in the manufacturing career
    cluster involve planning, managing, and
    performing the processing of materials into
    intermediate or final products and related
    professional and technical support activities,
    such as production planning and control,
    maintenance, and manufacturing/process
    engineering.
  • Factory production worker Millwright
  • Instrument control technician Electrical
    equipment installer
  • Business machine repairer Quality control
    technician
  • Instrument maker Sheet metal worker
  •  
  • Marketing, Sales Service Jobs in the
    retail/wholesale sales and service career cluster
    involve planning, managing, and performing
    wholesaling and retailing services and related
    marketing and distribution support services
    including merchandise/product management and
    promotion.
  • Distribution manager Traffic clerk

48
Virginia Education Wizard https//www.vawizard.or
g/vccs/Main.action
49
Academic Plans
  • Middle School Student going to High School
  • Elementary School Student going to Middle School

50
This Academic Plan will be revised in the fall of
2009 to reflect the new diploma options.
51
Revisions will be needed for this plan
ACADEMIC PLAN MIDDLE SCHOOL
  • This individualized plan reflects the
    collaboration and input of the elementary
    teacher, counselor, student, and parent.
  • The elective offerings are subject to enrollment
    and staffing guidelines.

_______________________________
__________________________________
__________________________________ Student
Signature 5th Grade
Parent Signature 5th Grade
Counselor Signature 5th Grade
____________________________
__________________________________
__________________________________ Student
Signature 7th Grade
Parent Signature 7th Grade
Counselor Signature 7th Grade
____________________________
__________________________________
__________________________________ Student
Signature 8th Grade
Parent Signature 8th Grade
Counselor Signature 8th Grade
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