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Please introduce yourself to others at your table

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Title: Please introduce yourself to others at your table


1
  • Welcome
  • Please introduce yourself to others at your
    table
  • Put on a name tag
  • Complete the information on the sign-in sheet

2
Purpose of Engage 200
  • Solicit stakeholder hopes, ideas, suggestions
  • Engage in meaningful dialogue and discussion

3
The Citizen Factor
  • The people, the culture, the community
  • A volunteer-rich community
  • Reminder Why are we here?
  • Close the loop In the end, what challenges will
    the Board of Education explore?

4
Key Findings From CES-2
  • Celebrate
  • High Achievement (in spite of resources and
    changing demographics)
  • Quality Staff
  • Diversity
  • Community Involvement
  • High Performance of Students who attended D200
    from K-12
  • Team Concept/Collaboration of Staff

5
Key Findings From CES-2
  • Obstacles
  • Funding
  • Support for Interventions
  • Staff Development for Differentiated Instruction

6
Key Findings From CES-2
Prioritizing Initiatives Averaging the groups
responses provided the following results
Initiative Allocation
Provide Interventions for Students 0.34
Increase Professional Development 0.29
Expand Digital Learning Environment 0.25
Increase Character Development 0.07
Other 0.05
Total 1.00
7
CES Calendar/Syllabus
Session Date/Time Location Topic
CES 1 Wednesday, January 15, 2014 Time 700 p.m. - 900 p.m.   Monroe Middle School 1855 Manchester Road Wheaton   "State of the District" Details for Future CES
CES 2 Wednesday, February 19, 2014 Time 700 p.m. - 900 p.m. Monroe Middle School 1855 Manchester Road Wheaton      Student Achievement
CES 3 Wednesday, March 26, 2014 Time 700 p.m. - 900 p.m. Monroe Middle School 1855 Manchester Road Wheaton   Programs Services
CES 4 Wednesday, April 16, 2014 Time 700 p.m. - 900 p.m. Monroe Middle School 1855 Manchester Road Wheaton   Facilities
CES 5 Wednesday, May 7, 2014 Time 700 p.m. - 900 p.m. Monroe Middle School 1855 Manchester Road Wheaton   Finance
CES 6 Thursday, June 18, 2014 Time 700 p.m. - 900 p.m. Monroe Middle School 1855 Manchester Road Wheaton   Draft Summary Recommendations
8
Website/Social Media
  • Website
  • www.cusd200.org

CLICK HERE
Social Media
9
Questions/Comments
  • Fill out I Have a Question form
  • Call 630.682-2000
  • Email Engage200_at_cusd200.org
  • Ask questions during Small Group time

10
Sign-In Sheet
11
Programs Services
  Elementary School Services     Middle School Services   High School Services
  Reading Support Special Education English Language Learners Bilingual Instruction Gifted Program (PACE) Before After School Program (BASP)     Reading/Math Support Special Education English Language Learners Gifted Program (PACE) Co-Curricular     Academic Support Special Education English Language Learners Advanced Placement Honors Program Career and College Counseling Co-Curricular
12
Session Topic
  • Programs Services
  • Special Education Services
  • Joanne Panopoulos - Assistant Superintendent for
    Student Services
  •  
  • English Language Learners Program (ELL)
  • Faith Dahlquist - Assistant Superintendent for
    Educational Services
  •  
  • Co-Curricular Programs
  • Dr. Robert Rammer - Assistant Superintendent for
    Operations

13
  • Special Education Services
  • Joanne Panopoulos
  • Assistant Superintendent
  • for Student Services

14
Benefits
  • Students bring own individuality
  • Strong sense of community for all students
  • High district mobility rate- parents move into
    district for quality education

15
SPECIAL SERVICES
  • Federal Requirements
  • District 200 Programs and Services
  • Funding

16
Federal Requirements
17
Federal Requirements
18
FEDERAL REQUIREMENTS
  • Free and Appropriate Education (FAPE)
  • Is designed to meet the unique needs of the child
    with disabilities (known as "special education")
  • Must be supported by services that are necessary
    to permit the child to benefit from the
    instruction (known as "related services")
  • Must be provided by or paid for by the local
    school district, with no extra charge to the
    student or the family

19
FAPE cont.
  • Special education and related services that
  • Provided at public expense
  • Meet the standards of the Illinois State Board of
    Education
  • Include an appropriate education
  • Provided in the Least Restrictive Environment
    (LRE)
  • Provided as written in an Individualized
    Education Program (IEP)

20
Federal Requirements
21
D200 Special Ed Services
  • Total Enrollment 13,424
  • Total IEPs 2,080
  • 15.5 of Student Population with IEPs
  • State average 13.9
  • Based on 2011-2012 School Year.

22
Students with IEPs
2013  2013  2013 
Districts () With Disabilities Mobility ()
Barrington CUSD 220 15.5 4.2
CUSD 200 15.5 10.3
Elmhurst SD 205 13.4 3.3
Indian Prairie CUSD 204 10.8 3.5
Naperville CUSD 203 9.3 4.8
St. Charles CUSD 303 13.4 6.4
23
Profile of D200 Special Ed Students
24
Special Ed Supports and Services
Special Education Teacher and Related Services
25
Special Education Services
  • Related Services
  • Assistive technology
  • Adaptive P.E.
  • Counseling and psychological services
  • Occupational therapy
  • Physical therapy
  • Health services
  • Social work services
  • Speech-language pathology services
  • Transportation
  • Vocational education
  • only
    partial list

26
Section 504
  • Americans with Disabilities Act
  • Accommodations to allow student to have access to
    school and programs
  • Students ages 3 and 21 years
  • Disability- physical or mental impairment that
    substantially limits one or more major life
    activities
  • Total 504 Plans- 750

27
Federal Requirements
28
Least Restrictive Environment
Consult/ Resource Instructional w/in D200 Instructional Out of District
Time per day students receive special education services 0-60 61-100 100
Classroom Environment General Education General Education Special Education
D200 IEP Students 82 13 5
29
Special Education
  • Supports and Services
  • Early childhood through age 22
  • Time- least to the greatest
  • Staff- Provided by certified staff, specialists,
    paraprofessionals
  • Materials/equipment

30
EARLY CHILDHOOD
31
Instructional Classrooms
Instructional Number of Classrooms Grade/Ages
Early Childhood 18 3-5 Yr. Olds
Elementary 20 K-5
Middle School 20 6-8
High School 8 9-12
Transition 2 18-22 Years
TOTAL 66 3-22 Years
32
Transition Program
  • High school to the adult world
  • 18-22nd birthday
  • Vocational services
  • Vital functional life skills
  • Work toward independence working, living and
    socializing in their home communities

33
Special Education Funding
  • Federal state funding covers about 38 of the
    cost of providing special education
  • State reimbursement for personnel
  • 9000 for each special education teacher
  • 3500 for teaching assistant
  • State reimbursement for private placement
    (receive reimbursement for any cost above 20,005
    (2 x per capita)

34
Special Education Revenues
Total 37,361,335
35
Special Education Expenditures
Total 37,361,335
36
Special Education Challenges
  • Severity of disabilities are more prevalent
  • Early childhood
  • Services cannot be served in one building due to
    space
  • Not meeting the Least Restrictive Environment
    (LRE)
  • Transition program is not located in the optimal
    environment

37
  • English Language Learners Program
  • Faith Dahlquist
  • Assistant Superintendent
  • for Educational Services

38
ENGLISH LEARNERS
  • Bring great diversity
  • Give students more global awareness
  • Build more collaboration skills

39
STATE REQUIREMENTS
  • All students from homes that speak an additional
    language other than English have to be tested.
  • If English is not proficient, the school is
    required to offer English instruction.
  • If there are 20 students of the same language at
    a school, the district is required to give
    instruction in the native language and English.

40
INSTRUCTION IN SPANISH
  • Jefferson
  • Bower
  • Hawthorne
  • Johnson
  • Longfellow
  • Pleasant Hill
  • Sandburg
  • Washington
  • Hubble
  • WNHS
  • WWSHS

41
STATE REQUIREMENTS
  • Teachers must be endorsed.
  • Students must be assessed for English acquisition
    as well as on state academic tests.

42
RESOURCES
  • Parent liaisons at ten schools
  • Translating and interpreting happens at all
    schools
  • Bilingual Parent Advisory Group

43
FEDERAL FUNDING
  • State 523,000
  • Mostly used for salaries, but doesnt begin to
    pay for the 69 ELL Teachers
  • LIP/LEP 247,000
  • Cant be used for textbooks
  • Cant be used for staff
  • Cant be used for testing

44
Percentage of Students Passing ISAT reading
2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013
of EL Students tested (grades 3-8) 30 31 56 382 476 579 665 744 724
45
  • Co-Curricular Programs
  • Dr. Robert Rammer
  • Assistant Superintendent
  • for Operations

46
CO-CURRICULAR PROGRAMS
  • Definition Co-Curricular Programs
  • Before or after school programs, athletics,
    intramurals, clubs, groups, or activities
    (including the arts, music and visual) that do
    not generate graduation credit, can be supervised
    by non-classroom staff, and are not part of a
    traditional instructional day.

47
CO-CURRICULAR PROGRAMS
  • Co-Curricular
  • These are not Extra- Curricular
  • They are the testing ground for many of our
    classroom experiences

48
CO-CURRICULAR PROGRAMS
  • Co-curricular activities may not be tested or
    graded, but they educate and bene?t students in
    ways that classroom activities cannot.
  • - Klesse, E. J., J.A. DOnofrio,
    Principal Leadership,
    2000

49
CO-CURRICULAR PROGRAMS
  • Extracurricular activities provide a channel for
    reinforcing the lessons learned in the classroom,
    offering students the opportunity to apply
    academic skills in a real-world context, and are
    thus considered part of a well-rounded education.
  • - O'Brien, E., Rollefson, M. (1995).
    Extracurricular participation and student
    engagement. U.S. Department of Education,
    Institute of Education Sciences,
    National Center for Education Statistics

50
CO-CURRICULAR PROGRAMS
  • The NCES (National Center for Educational
    Statistics) measures high school success in five
    categories number of unexcused absences, number
    of skipped classes, grade point average,
    standardized test scores and likelihood of
    attaining a four-year college degree. In all five
    categories, students who participate in
    co-curricular activities outperform their
    non-participating peers.

51
CO-CURRICULAR PROGRAMS
  • A Harvard Educational Review article in 2002
    found that participation in extracurricular
    activities in high school appears to be one of
    the few interventions that benefit low-status,
    disadvantaged students those less well served
    by traditional educational programs as much or
    more than their more advantaged peers.

52
CO-CURRICULAR PROGRAMS
  • Recent research suggests that participation in
    extracurricular activities may increase students'
    sense of engagement or attachment to their
    school, and thereby decrease the likelihood of
    school failure and dropping out (Lamborn et al,
    1992 Finn, 1993).
  • - O'Brien, E., Rollefson, M. (1995).
    Extracurricular participation and
    student engagement. U.S. Department of
    Education, Institute of Education
    Sciences, National Center for Education
    Statistics

53
CO-CURRICULAR PROGRAMS
  • Finally, music the arts teaches things that
    traditional classrooms do not and can not teach
    poise, self confidence, cooperation, dedication,
    beauty, appreciation of cultures, patience, the
    subtleties and majesty of life.
  • - Rammer, R. A. NFIMA Journal, Vol.14
    No.2, 1997-98

54
PROGRAM SUCCESSES
  • Team Events
  • 7 Boys Volleyball State Championships
  • 3 Boys Gymnastic State Championships
  • 7 Football State Championships
  • Dance Team State Champions
  • Speech Team State Champions
  • 2 National Show Choir Championships

55
PROGRAM SUCCESSES
  • Recent Individual Accomplishments
  • Keisha Clousing - State Girls Tennis Champion
  • Spartak Chino - State Wresting Champion
  • David MacDonald - State Gymnastic All-Around
  • Darrin Fill - Parallel Bar State Champion
  • Zach Gordon - Long Jump State Champion
  • Brooke Sommerfeld - State Champion Speech

56
ELEMENTARY ACTIVITIES
  • Student Council
  • Student Patrol
  • Girls in Motion
  • Battle of the Books
  • Mileage Club
  • Chess Club
  • Green Club
  • Spanish Club
  • Kids Make a Difference
  • Craft Club
  • Technology
  • Band
  • Orchestra
  • Knitting
  • Basketball
  • Mandarin Chinese
  • Astronomy
  • French Club
  • Drama Club
  • Formula 1 Racing
  • Hero Clicks
  • Tiger Fit Club

57
ELEMENTARY ACTIVITIES
  • Stipends Clubs (Supported by volunteers)
    0
  • Stipends for Music 76,200

58
MS NON-ATHLETIC ACTIVITIES
  • Steppers
  • Bucket-ters
  • Minecraft
  • ELL Homework Club
  • Student Council
  • Movie Club
  • Swing Choir
  • Musical
  • Art Club
  • Science Club
  • STRIVE
  • Dance
  • Yearbook
  • Monroe Friends
  • Battle of the Books
  • Homework (3, each grade)
  • Jazz Band
  • Chamber Band
  • Talent Show
  • Tech Club
  • Chess Club
  • Spanish Club
  • Future City

59
MS ACTIVITIES
  • Budget 7,121
  • Transportation 1,600
  • Activity Buses 91,142
  • Stipends 281,349
  • Number of Participants -1,978

60
MS ATHLETICS
  • 6th Grade
  • Cross Country
  • Wrestling
  • 7th Grade
  • Cross Country
  • Wrestling
  • Boys, Girls Basketball
  • Girls Volleyball
  • Track
  • 8th Grade
  • Cross Country
  • Wrestling
  • Boys, Girls Basketball
  • Girls Volleyball
  • Track

61
MS ATHLETICS
  • Budget 30,712
  • Transportation 37,051
  • Coaches 285,652
  • Total District Cost 353,415
  • Number of Participants 1,951

62
MS INTRAMURALS
  • Football
  • Volleyball
  • 7th, 8th Boys Basketball
  • Soccer
  • Fitness
  • Boys Basketball Open Gym
  • 7th, 8th Girls Basketball
  • Floor Hockey
  • 6th Co-Ed Basketball
  • Badminton
  • Skateboarding

63
MS INTRAMURALS
  • Stipends 44,167
  • Number of Participants - 915

64
MS REVENUE
  • MS User Fee (125/Sport) 116,250

65
HS ACTIVITIES (64)
Amnesty International
Angler's Club
Anime
Bass Fishing
Book Club
Box Office
Chess team
Computer Fashion
déjà vu
Environmental Rescue
Falcon Ambassadors
Falcon Sports Net
Falcon Weekly
Fellowship of Christian Athletes
Fencing
Flock
French Honor Society
Fresh Class Council
Future Doctors of America
German
German Honor Society
Habitat for Humanity
High Schools Against Cancer
HS Against Cancer
Ice Hockey
Junior Class Council
Key Club
LaCrosse-Boys
LaCrosse-Girls
Literary Magazine
Math Team
Mosiac/GSA
Mu Alpha Theta
Multicultural Club
My Line-Improv Club
National Art Honor Society
National Honor Society
Newspaper
NHS
PAWS
Pep Club
Scholastic Bowl
Senior Class Council
Show Choir Band
Show Choir Orchestra
Soph Class Council
Sout Outreach
Spanish Honor Society
Speech Team
SSMS (Student Support Military Service)
Stage Crew
Steppers
Student Council
Student Council Exec
Table Tennis
Thespians
Tiger Christian Fellowship
Tiger Crew
True North Stars
Ultimate Frisbee Club
Verterra
Visual Art Club
Yearbook
Youth and Gov't
66
HS ACTIVITIES ARTS (15)
Jazz Bands 1 and 2
Pep Band
Marching Band
Color Guard
Spring Extravaganza
Spring Musical-Acting
Prop and Costume Crew
One Acts-Acting
Fall Play Acting
Orchestra
Show Choir
Choral
Tri M Music Honor Society
67
HS ACTIVITIES
  • Budget 48,120
  • Transportation 67,570
  • Stipends 390,730
  • Total District Costs 504,220
  • Number of Participants - 3,696

68
HS ATHLETICS
  • Sports 25 (each school)
  • Levels 78 (each school)
  • Coaches 174
  • Volunteers 82
  • Total Staff 256
  • Number of Participants - 2,891 (2013)

69
HS ATHLETICS COSTS
  • Budget 277,000
  • Transportation 227,273
  • Salary 1,089,586
  • Total District Costs 1,594,132
  • Fund Raising 227,127
  • Booster Clubs 91,715
  • Total Program Costs 1,912,974

70
HS INTRAMURALS
  • Basketball, Weightlifting, Badminton
  • Stipends 7,545
  • Number of Participants -1,150

71
HS REVENUE
  • HS Gate Receipts 65,322
  • HS User Fee (150/Sport) 324,750
  • HS Fund Raising 227,127
  • HS Booster Clubs 91,715

72
Elementary Co-Curr Challenges
  • Funding for programs and staffing

73
MS Co-Curr Challenges
  • Participation Levels
  • B Team Sports
  • Facilities, where to put more programs?
  • Co-curricular budgets do not cover the cost of
    current programs, e.g., uniforms, equipment
    reconditioning

74
HS CHALLENGES
  • Boys Girls Lacrosse
  • Field/facility space, necessary to support any
    additional programs
  • Locker room conditions
  • Track space (HS MS track conflict)
  • Budget does not support program costs(fund
    raising has to pay for uniforms, warm ups, some
    equipment, etc.)

75
Small Group Work Activity
76
Small Group Work Activity
  • Select a Recorder and Facilitator
  • Recorder Responsibilities
  • Complete the information on the groups
    worksheet
  • Facilitator Responsibilities
  • Facilitate discussion
  • Keep group focused/on task
  • Report groups information

77
Small Group Worksheet
  • Information on GREEN worksheet should reflect
    consensus/general agreement of group members
  • Monitor progress to complete the worksheet in
    allotted time
  • Only the GREEN group worksheet will be collected

78
Work Activity  
  • Task
  • Of the three key areas covered in tonights
    presentation, what challenges would you suggest
    the Board examine and explore in the future as
    part of the Districts long-range planning?

79
Small Group Work Activity Reporting
80
  • Thank You! 
  • Dont Miss Session 4
  • FACILITIES
  • Wednesday, April 16 700 900 P.M.
  • Monroe Middle School
  •  
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