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Georgia

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Georgia s College and Career Ready Performance Index (CCRPI) and ESEA Flexibility Presented to Superintendents and School Leadership Hosted by the RESAs – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: Georgia


1
Georgias College and Career Ready Performance
Index (CCRPI) and ESEA Flexibility Presented
to Superintendents and School Leadership Hosted
by the RESAs March, 2012
2
Georgias Call to Action
  • GaDOE is committed to the creation of a
    comprehensive school improvement,
    accountability, and communication platform for
    our states schools and educational leaders that
    will enable all Georgia public school students
    to be college and career ready.
  • The successful implementation of the CCRPI
    is highly critical to Making Education Work for
    All Georgians.

3
Immediate Advantages of Georgias ESEA
Flexibility Waiver Approval
  • Continue development and refinement of the
    College and Career Ready Performance Index
    (CCRPI) during 2012
  • Identify Reward, Priority, and Focus Schools as
    prescribed by US ED
  • Identify Alert Schools, which are unique to
    Georgia, and provide greater emphasis on subgroup
    performance and issues
  • Use all state assessments in the identification
    of Priority, Focus, and Alert Schools
  • Set Performance Targets to trigger Performance
    Flags (Performance Targets replace the Annual
    Measurable Objectives, AMOs, under AYP
  • Exercise greater flexibility with federal
    funding
  • Authorize districts to provide Flexible Learning
    Programs (FLPs) in lieu of Supplemental Education
    Services (SES) providers

4
Immediate Advantages of Georgias ESEA
Flexibility Waiver Approval
  • Follow state law (O.C.G.A. 20-2-2130 20-2-2131)
    relative to school choice
  • Include Reward, Priority, Focus, and Alert status
    on the CCRPI public reporting structure
  • Implement Teacher Keys Evaluation System (TKES)
    and Leader Keys Evaluation System (LKES)
    statewide
  • Provide initial CCRPI report to systems by
    December 2012
  • Submit refined CCRPI for US ED review in March
    2013 (US ED deadline for submittal is May 24,
    2013) and
  • Implement CCRPI (which includes the continuation
    of Reward, Priority, Focus, and Alert Schools
    designations) as Georgias Single Statewide
    Accountability System in 2013.

5
Reward, Priority, Focus, and Alert
Schools School designations based on 2010-2011
assessment and graduation rate data
6
Reward Schools Highest Performing
  • Based on CRCT Reading, ELA, and Mathematics
  • CRCT-M Reading, ELA, and Mathematics
  • GAA ELA and Mathematics
  • EOCTs 9th Grade Literature and Composition,
    American Literature and Composition, Math I,
    Math II, Algebra, Geometry
  • 5 of Title I schools (78 Schools)
  • Highest progress in performance for the All
    Students group (n size gt 30) over 3 years
  • High schools with the highest graduation rates
  • May not be identified as a Priority School or a
    Focus School

7
Reward Schools High Progress
  • Based on CRCT Reading, ELA, and
    Mathematics CRCT-M Reading, ELA, and
    Mathematics
  • GAA ELA and Mathematics
  • EOCTs 9th Grade Literature and Composition,
    American Literature and Composition,
  • Math I, Math II, Algebra, Geometry
  • 10 of Title -1 schools (156 schools)
  • Highest progress in performance for the All
    Students group (n size gt 30) over 3 years
  • High schools that are making the most progress in
    increasing graduation rates
  • May not be identified as a Priority School or a
    Focus School

8
Priority Schools
  • Three ways to be identified
  • SIG Schools 1003 (g)
  • Graduation Rate less than 60 over 2 years (proxy
    rate)
  • Achievement of All Students group (n size gt 30)
    and a lack of progress on achievement over 3
    years
  • Based on 2011 composite of
  • CRCT Reading, ELA, Mathematics, Science, and
    Social Studies
  • CRCT-M Reading, ELA, and Mathematics
  • GAA ELA, Mathematics, Science, and Social
    Studies
  • EOCT 9th Grade Literature and Composition,
    American Literature and Composition, Algebra I,
    Geometry, Mathematics I, Mathematics II,
    Biology, Physical Science, U S History, and
    Economics
  • 5 of Title I schools lowest achieving (78
    schools)

9
Focus Schools
  • 2 ways to be identified
  • Grad rate less than 60 over 2 years (proxy rate)
    and not identified as a Priority School
  • Largest within-school gaps between highest
    achieving subgroup and the lowest achieving
    subgroup
  • Based on the n size gt 30
  • Based on 2011 composite of
  • CRCT Reading, ELA, Mathematics, Science and
    Social Studies
  • CRCT-M Reading, ELA and Mathematics
  • GAA ELA, Mathematics, Science and Social Studies
  • EOCT 9th Grade American Literature and
    Composition, American Literature and Composition,
    Algebra I, Geometry, Mathematics I, Mathematics
    II, Biology, Physical Science, U S History, and
    Economics
  • 10 of Title I schools (156 schools)

10
Alert Schools
  • 3 ways to be identified
  • Graduation Alert
  • Subgroup Alert
  • Subject Alert
  • Based on minimum n size gt TBD
  • Title I and Non-Title I schools
  • Graduation Alert graduation rate is below 3
    standard deviations from the mean of the states
    subgroups graduation rate (based on 9 ESEA
    subgroups)
  • Subgroup Alert achievement rate is below 3
    standard deviations from the mean of the states
    subgroups meets and exceeds rate (based on 9
    ESEA subgroups)
  • Subject Alert subject achievement is below 3
    standard deviations from the mean of the states
    meets and exceeds rate for each subject
  • Based on 2011 composite of
  • CRCT Reading, ELA, Mathematics, Science and
    Social Studies
  • CRCT-M Reading, ELA, and Mathematics
  • GAA ELA, Mathematics, Science, and Social
    Studies
  • EOCT 9th Grade Literature and Composition,
    American Literature and Composition, Mathematics
    I, Mathematics II, Biology, Physical Science, U S
    History, and Economics
  • Does not include Priority Schools and Focus
    Schools

11
Philosophical Shift
  • Identification of the lowest performing schools
  • Three year commitment of support
  • Complex issues

12
District Effectiveness
  • Identification of Priority Schools, Focus
    Schools, and Alert Schools
  • Development of Memorandum of Agreement
  • District Effectiveness Plan
  • District Review

13
Projected Timeline for Announcements (Priority,
Focus, and Alert Schools)
  • Priority Schools week of March 5th
  • Focus Schools week of March 12th
  • Alert Schools week of April 2nd
  • Dr. Reichrath will email notification of
    impending availability of school lists.
  • School lists will be available within the GaDOE
    portal.

14
Timeline
  • Spring
  • Identification of Priority Schools, Focus
    Schools, and Alert Schools
  • Assignment of school improvement specialist
  • Development of Memorandum of Agreement
  • Summer
  • School Improvement Grant Awards
  • Announcement of Reward Schools

15
Next Generation Accountability CCRPI
  • The CCRPI has enormous potential as a model of
    innovation on the national reform stage.
  • February 2012 Fall 2012, continue the
    development of CCRPI calculations utilizing
    stakeholder and TAC input.
  • By December 2012, publish CCRPI reports.
  • Implement CCRPI (which includes the continuation
    of Reward, Priority, Focus, and Alert Schools
    designations) as Georgias Single Statewide
    Accountability System in 2013.
  •  

16
DRAFT
College and Career Ready Performance Index, High
School Model Grades 9 - 12
GRADUATION RATE
Cohort Graduation Rate ()
POST HIGH SCHOOL READINESS
Percent of graduates completing 3 or more Pathway
Courses Percent of CTAE Pathway Completers
earning a CTAE Industry-Recognized
Credential Percent of graduated students entering
Technical College System of Georgia technical
colleges and/or University System of Georgia 2 or
4 year colleges and universities NOT requiring
remediation or support courses Percent of
graduates earning high school credit(s) for
accelerated enrollment via Accel, Dual HOPE
Grant, Move On When Ready, Early College, Gateway
to College, Articulated Credit, Advanced
Placement or International Baccalaureate
courses Percent of graduates earning 2 or more
high school credits in the same world
language Percent of AP exams receiving scores of
3 or higher and/or percent of IB exams receiving
scores of 4 or higher Percent of tested graduates
scoring a minimum of 22 on the ACT (out of 36) or
scoring a minimum of 1550 on the SAT (out of
2400) Percent of students scoring at meets or
exceeds on the Georgia High School Writing
Test Student Attendance Rate ()
CONTENT MASTERY (END of COURSE TESTS in some
areas to be REPLACED by COMMON CORE ASSESSMENTS,
2014-15, )
Percent of students scoring at meets or exceeds
on the Ninth Grade Literature End of Course
Test Percent of students scoring at meets or
exceeds on the American Literature End of Course
Test Percent of students scoring at meets or
exceeds on the Mathematics I (transitioning to
CCGPS Coordinate Algebra) End of Course
Test Percent of students scoring at meets or
exceeds on the Mathematics II (transitioning to
CCGPS Analytic Geometry) End of Course
Test Percent of students scoring at meets or
exceeds on the Physical Science End of Course
Test Percent of students scoring at meets or
exceeds on the Biology End of Course Test Percent
of students scoring at meets or exceeds on the US
History End of Course Test Percent of students
scoring at meets or exceeds on the Economics End
of Course Test
Georgia Department of Education Dr. John D.
Barge, State School Superintendent
February 23, 2012 Page 1
17
Factors for Success a companion to the College
and Career Ready Performance Index for High
Schools
DRAFT
  • In addition to the eighteen (18) items within the
    College and Career Ready Performance Index, high
    schools may earn additional points for these
    supplemental indicators.
  • Percent of graduates completing three credits in
    the same world language
  • Percent of graduates taking the SAT or ACT
  • Percent of graduates earning credit in a physics
    course
  • Percent of students in grade nine earning 4
    Carnegie Unit Credits in 4 core content areas
  • Percent of graduated students qualifying for the
    Zell Miller Scholarship as awarded through
    legislative guidelines managed by the Georgia
    Student Finance Commission
  • 6. School has earned a Georgia Science,
    Technology, Engineering and Math (STEM) Program
  • Certification
  • School or LEA-defined innovative practice
    accompanied by documented data supporting
    improved student achievement
  • To Be Considered at a Later Date for
    inclusion on the mandatory indicators or the
    Factors for Success
  • Percent of tested students scoring at a
    proficient level on a Soft Skills Assessment
  • Percent of tested students earning
    an AFQT score of 35 or higher on the Armed
    Services Vocational Aptitude Battery
  • Percent of tested students scoring
    College Ready on the COMPASS examination
  • Schools average score on the
    Georgia Teacher Effectiveness Measurement
  • Schools average score on the
    Georgia Leader Effectiveness Measurement
  • Percent of students participating
    in the PLAN examination or the PSAT
  • Percent of graduates completing
    Work Based Learning or a Senior Project

Georgia Department of Education Dr. John D.
Barge, State School Superintendent February 23,
2012 Page 2
18
DRAFT
College and Career Ready Performance
Index, Middle School Model Grades 6 - 8
CONTENT MASTERY AND PREPARATION FOR HIGH SCHOOL
Percent of students scoring at meets or exceeds
in ELA Percent of students scoring at meets or
exceeds in reading Percent of students scoring at
meets or exceeds in mathematics Percent of
students scoring at meets or exceeds in
science Percent of students scoring at meets or
exceeds in social studies Percent of students
scoring at meets or exceeds on the Grade Eight
Writing Assessment Percent of students in grade
eight achieving a Lexile measure greater than
1050 Student Attendance Rate ()
SUPPORTS AND INTERVENTION
Percent of English Learners with positive
movement from one Performance Band to a higher
Performance Band Percent of Students With
Disabilities served in general education
environments greater than 80 of the school
day Percent of students in grade eight passing at
least four courses in core content areas
CAREER EXPLORATION
Percent of students in grade eight with a
complete Individual Graduation Plan documented in
GaCollege411 or GCIS Percent of students
completing 3 or more Career Interest Inventories
from a preferred Career Interest System within
GaCollege411, GCIS, or Career Cruising
Georgia Department of Education Dr. John D.
Barge, State School Superintendent
February 23, 2012 Page 3
19
Factors for Success a companion to the College
and Career Ready Performance Index for Middle
Schools
DRAFT
  • In addition to the thirteen (13) items within the
    College and Career Ready Performance Index,
    middle schools may earn additional points for
    these supplemental indicators.
  • Percent of students in grade eight scoring
    proficient/advanced on the 21st Century Skills
    Technology Assessment
  • Percent of students in grades six and seven with
    a fully documented Fitnessgram assessment
  • Percent of students in grade eight scoring at
    exceeds in science
  • Percent of students successfully completing three
    years of courses in the fine arts and/or one
    world



    language and/or career
    exploratory
  • Percent of students in grade eight scoring at
    exceeds in mathematics
  • Percent of students in grade eight scoring at
    exceeds in social studies
  • Percent of eighth grade students earning at least
    one high school credit
  • Percent of eight grade students scoring at
    exceeds in reading
  • School has earned a Georgia Science,Technology,
    Engineering and Math (STEM) Program Certification
  • Percent of students in grades six through eight
    advancing to above grade level subject
    acceleration
  • School or LEA-defined innovative practice
    accompanied by documented data supporting
    improved student achievement
  • To Be Considered at a Later Date for
    inclusion on the mandatory indicators or the
    Factors for Success
  • Schools average score on the Georgia Teacher
    Effectiveness Measurement
  • Schools average score on the Georgia Leader
    Effectiveness Measurement

Georgia Department of Education Dr. John D.
Barge, State School Superintendent February 23,
2012 Page 4
20
DRAFT
College and Career Ready Performance
Index, Elementary School Model Grades K - 5
CONTENT MASTERY AND PREPARATION FOR MIDDLE SCHOOL
Percent of students scoring at meets or exceeds
in ELA Percent of students scoring at meets or
exceeds in reading Percent of students scoring at
meets or exceeds in mathematics Percent of
students scoring at meets or exceeds in social
studies Percent of students scoring at meets or
exceeds in science Percent of students scoring at
meets or exceeds on the Grade Five Writing
Assessment Percent of students in grade three
achieving a Lexile measure greater than
650 Percent of students in grade five achieving a
Lexile measure greater than 850 Student
Attendance Rate ()
SUPPORTS AND INTERVENTION
Percent of English Learners with positive
movement from one Performance Band to a higher
Performance Band Percent of Students With
Disabilities served in general education
environments greater than 80 of the school day
CAREER AWARENESS
Percent of students completing ten Career
Awareness Lessons by the end of grade
five Percent of fifth grade students with a
Career Portfolio in GaCollege411 or GCIS
Georgia Department of Education Dr. John D.
Barge, State School Superintendent
February 23, 2012 Page 5
21
Factors for Success a companion to the College
and Career Ready Performance Index for Elementary
Schools
DRAFT
  • In addition to the thirteen (13) items within the
    College and Career Ready Performance Index,
    elementary schools may earn additional points for
    these supplemental indicators.
  • Percent of students enrolled in world language
    courses
  • Percent of students enrolled in fine arts
    courses
  • Percent of students in grades one through five
    with documented data for the Fitnessgram
    assessment
  • Percent of students in grade five scoring at
    exceeds in science
  • Percent of students in grade three scoring at
    exceeds in mathematics
  • Percent of students in grade five scoring at
    exceeds in reading
  • Percent of students in grade five scoring at
    exceeds in social studies
  • School has earned a Georgia Science, Technology,
    Engineering and Math (STEM) Program Certification
  • Percent of students in grades one through five
    advancing to above grade level subject
    acceleration
  • 10. School or LEA-defined innovative practice
    accompanied by documented data supporting
    improved student achievement
  • To Be Considered at a Later Date for inclusion
    on the mandatory indicators or the Factors for
    Success
  • Schools average score on the Georgia Teacher
    Effectiveness Measurement
  • Schools average score on the Georgia Leader
    Effectiveness Measurement

Georgia Department of Education Dr. John D.
Barge, State School Superintendent February 23,
2012 Page 6
22
TKES and LKES
  • Alignment of expectations
  • Students
  • Teachers
  • Leaders

23
DRAFT
24
Performance Flag Legend
DRAFT
25
CCRPI Scoring Sheet Continued
DRAFT
            Index Points Achieved Index Points Achieved Total Index Points Possible Total Index Points Possible Total Index Points Earned Total Index Points Earned
Achievement Achievement Achievement Achievement Achievement Achievement            
Graduation Rate Graduation Rate Graduation Rate Graduation Rate Graduation Rate Graduation Rate TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD
Student Attendance Student Attendance Student Attendance Student Attendance Student Attendance Student Attendance TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD
Post-High School Readiness Post-High School Readiness Post-High School Readiness Post-High School Readiness Post-High School Readiness Post-High School Readiness TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD
Content Mastery Content Mastery Content Mastery Content Mastery Content Mastery Content Mastery TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD
Total Achievement Total Achievement Total Achievement Total Achievement Total Achievement Total Achievement TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD


            Index Points Achieved Index Points Achieved Total Index Points Possible Total Index Points Possible Total Index Points Earned Total Index Points Earned
Achievement Gap Closure Achievement Gap Closure Achievement Gap Closure Achievement Gap Closure Achievement Gap Closure Achievement Gap Closure            
Gap Closure State Gap Closure State Gap Closure State Gap Closure State Gap Closure State Gap Closure State TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD
Gap Closure School Gap Closure School Gap Closure School Gap Closure School Gap Closure School Gap Closure School TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD
Total Achievement Gap Closure Total Achievement Gap Closure Total Achievement Gap Closure Total Achievement Gap Closure Total Achievement Gap Closure Total Achievement Gap Closure TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD


            Index Points Achieved Index Points Achieved Total Index Points Possible Total Index Points Possible Total Index Points Earned Total Index Points Earned
Progress Progress Progress Progress Progress Progress            
Graduation Rate Graduation Rate Graduation Rate Graduation Rate Graduation Rate Graduation Rate TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD
Student Attendance Student Attendance Student Attendance Student Attendance Student Attendance Student Attendance TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD
Post-High School Readiness Post-High School Readiness Post-High School Readiness Post-High School Readiness Post-High School Readiness Post-High School Readiness TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD
Content Mastery Content Mastery Content Mastery Content Mastery Content Mastery Content Mastery TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD
Total Progress Total Progress Total Progress Total Progress Total Progress Total Progress TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD


            Index Points Achieved Index Points Achieved Total Index Points Possible Total Index Points Possible Total Index Points Earned Total Index Points Earned
Factors for Success Factors for Success Factors for Success Factors for Success Factors for Success Factors for Success            
Factors for Success Composite Score Factors for Success Composite Score Factors for Success Composite Score Factors for Success Composite Score Factors for Success Composite Score Factors for Success Composite Score TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD
Total Factors for Success Total Factors for Success Total Factors for Success Total Factors for Success Total Factors for Success Total Factors for Success TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD


            Met or Not Met or Not Met or Not Met or Not Met or Not Met or Not
Participation Participation Participation Participation Participation Participation TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD TBD
26
Student Record Data Elements Crucial to CCRPI
Calculations
  • One data element touches multiple CCRPI
    calculations.
  • Once the LEA Superintendent signs off on
    Student Record in June, GaDOE will not be able
    to make data corrections.
  • The following student demographic elements should
    be reviewed for all students
  • Student Grade Level
  • Race/Ethnicity
  • Economically Disadvantaged (ED) Status
  • Student With Disability (SWD) Status
  • English Learner (EL)
  • Days Absent (Excused and Unexcused)
  • Days Present
  • Latest Withdrawal Date
  • Latest Withdrawal Reason Code

Students who are eligible for Free or Reduced
Priced Meal. Students who are coded as
receiving special education services at anytime
during the school year. Students who are
identified as EL or have exited the program and
are being monitored for two years.
27
Next Steps for CCRPI
  • Refinement of the CCRPI
  • Communication of CCRPI progress
  • Incorporation of Priority, Focus, Alert, and
    Reward designations into CCRPI reporting
    structure for accountability purposes in 2013

28
Urgency of Timeline
  • Submit refined CCRPI for US ED review in March
    2013 (US ED deadline for submittal is May 24,
    2013).
  • If denied, ESEA flexibility for Georgia will
    expire at the end of the 2012-2013 school year
    and Georgia and its districts will be required to
    immediately resume complying with all ESEA
    requirements.

29
US ED Mandates Relative to Choice and Waiver
  • During 2011-2012 school year, a student who is
    already taking advantage of public school choice
    must be permitted to remain at his or her school
    until he or she has completed the highest grade
    in that school. The responsibility and cost of
    transportation of the student to and from the
    school will be assumed by the parent.
  • Beginning with school year 2012 2013, public
    school choice will be governed by Georgia Law
    O.C.G.A. 20-2-2130 20-2-2131.
  • By July 1 of each year, the local school system
    shall notify parents
  • which schools have available space and to which
    of these schools parents may choose to request a
    transfer.
  • The responsibility and cost of transportation of
    the student to and
  • from the school will be assumed by the parent.
  • SES will be replaced with the Flexible Learning
    Program (FLP), which will be provided at the
    school level.

30
Georgias CCRPI and ESEA Flexibility Presentation
Feedback
  • Be aware that you will be receiving an online
    survey opportunity regarding todays
    presentation.
  • Feedback obtained from survey responses will
    inform the refinement of future presentations.

31
GaDOE Contact Information
  • Martha R. Reichrath, Ph.D. Deputy State
    Superintendent
  • (404) 656-2804 / mreichra_at_doe.k12.ga.us
  • Avis King, Deputy State Superintendent
  • (404) 651-7277 / aking_at_doe.k12.ga.us
  • Barbara Lunsford, Associate Superintendent,
    School Improvement
  • (404) 463-4156 / blunsford_at_doe.k12.ga.us
  • Joanne Leonard, Director of Accountability
  • (404) 463-1538 / jleonard_at_doe.k12.ga.us
  • Becky Chambers, Program Manager for College
    Readiness
  • (404) 463-5098 / rchambers_at_doe.k12.ga.us
  • Please direct questions, concerns, or input
    related to the CCRPI to your GaDOE
  • Accountability Specialist identified at the
    following link http//archives.doe.k12.ga.us/DMGe
    tDocument.aspx/Accountability20Specialists20List
    2012.15.11.pdf?p6CC6799F8C1371F6A3166B63F6EDD613
    40572980934DF54CDECEA9B1B6C19E7FTypeD
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