Progress Report and Potential Action on Victory Schools
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Progress Report and Potential Action on Victory Schools

9/7/2017. Nevada Department of Education for Internal Use Only 2017. Victory Program and Purpose. Victory came into existence in 2015. Victory . Schools are identified as the lowest performing schools in the highest poverty zip codes in the .

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Progress Report and Potential Action on Victory Schools




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Presentation on theme: "Progress Report and Potential Action on Victory Schools"— Presentation transcript:

Slide1

Progress Report and Potential Action on Victory Schools9/7/2017

Nevada Department of Education for Internal Use Only 2017

Slide2

Victory Program and PurposeVictory came into existence in 2015Victory Schools are identified as the lowest performing schools in the highest poverty zip codes in the

state

35 schools in 5 districts were identified

(

Clark, Elko, Humboldt, Nye, & Washoe

)

Three

main goals of

AB 447:

Students are able to read at or above the 3

rd

grade level by the end of 3

rd

grade

Students are prepared to engage in a rigorous high school curriculum by the end of 8

th

grade, and

Students graduate from high school ready to succeed in college or a career.

Slide3

AB 447 Victory School Strategies (Section 2, subsection 8 and 9)

AB 447 Subsection 8

AB 447 Subsection 9

a. Pre-K program

a. Provide evidence-based social, psychological or health care services to pupils and their families, including wrap-around services

b. Summer Academy or other instruction for pupils free of charge at times during the year when school is not in sessionb. Provide programs and services designed to engage parents and familiesc. Additional instruction or other learning opportunities free of charge at times of day when school is not in sessionc. Provide programs to improve school climate and cultured. Professional developmentd. If the Victory school is a high school, provide additional instruction or other learning opportunities for pupils and professional development for teachers at an elementary school, middle school or junior high school that is located within the zone of attendance of the high school and is not also designated as a Victory schoole. Incentives for hiring and retaining teachers and other licensed educational personnelf. Employment of paraprofessionals and other educational personnel/persons who provide programs or servicesg. Reading Skills Centerh. Integrated student supports, wrap-around services, and evidence-based programs designed to meet the needs of pupils who attend the school

Victory Schools shall use the majority of the money for strategies listed in Subsection

8 (AB

447 Sec 2.8)

Victory

Schools may use a minority funding amount for strategies listed in Subsection 9 (AB 447 Sec 2.9)

*

Note:

Full-day kindergarten was removed as a strategy in subsection

8

I

ntegrated

student supports,

wrap-around services, and evidence-based programs designed to meet the needs of pupils who attend the school was added to subsection

8

Subsection 9d was added during the legislative session

Slide4

Victory Schools

School Types

Urban Elem School

Urban Middle School

Urban

High SchoolRural ElemSchoolRural Middle SchoolRural High SchoolNative American Elem SchoolNative American High SchoolClark18321Elko1111Humboldt11Nye1Washoe211Total=3520333132

Slide5

Victory Allocations for 2015-2017 and current SY 2017-2018Victory Schools receive approximately $50 million (SB 515, Section 28): FY 16: $24,850,000FY 17: $25,000,000FY 18: $25,000,000

Allocations

are per pupil and

are based on the count days of the previous school year

Average

per pupil allocation for SY 2015-2016: $1,137.45Average per pupil allocation for SY 2016-2017: $1,137.29Average per pupil allocation for SY 2017-2018: $1,123.29

Slide6

Victory Schools and Allocations for 2017-2018 SY

District

School

Amount

School

AmountClarkBooker ES$561,645.00Monaco MS$1,511,948.34 Desert Rose HS$636,905.43Reid ES$25,835.67 

Fitzgerald ES

$463,918.77

Smith MS

$1,154,742.12

 

Hollingsworth ES

$681,837.03

Snyder ES

$1,050,276.15

 

Innovations ES

$712,165.86

Sunrise Acres ES

$955,919.79

 

Jeffers ES

$953,673.21

Valley HS

$3,269,897.19

 

Kelly ES

$352,713.06

Vegas Verdes ES

$631,288.98

 

Lake ES

$921,097.80

West Prep Acad

$448,192.71

 

Long ES

$914,358.06

West Prep Sec

$1,591,701.93

 

Lowman ES

$1,025,563.77

Williams Wendell ES

$368,439.12

 

Manch

ES

$1,043,536.41

Woolley ES

$806,522.22

 

McCall ES

$454,932.45

 

 

Democracy Prep

Agassi ES

$523,453.14

 

 

Elko

Owyhee ES

$188,712.72

West Wendover MS

$180,849.69

 

Owyhee HS

$75,260.43

West Wendover ES

$650,384.91

Humboldt

McDermitt ES

$89,863.20

McDermitt

MS

$21,342.51

Nye

Amargosa Valley ES

$108,959.13

 

 

Washoe

Bailey Charter ES

$311,151.33

Hug HS

$1,641,126.69

 

Booth ES

$490,877.73

Natchez ES

$180,849.69

Slide7

2016 & 2017 Smarter Balanced Proficiency Rates:Victory Schools Compared to Victory Control Schools

School Type

Subject

Victory

15-16

Victory 16-17TrendVictory Control 15-16Victory Control 16-17TrendESELA32.2633.13+0.8743.37

41.75

-1.62

ES

Math

25.19

27.5

+2.31

32.91

33.31

+0.4

MS

ELA

22.82

23.33

+0.51

47.11

44.29

-2.82

MS

Math

13.03

12.77

-0.26

22.17

20.23

-1.94

Slide8

2016 & 2017 Smarter Balanced Proficiency Rates Graph:Victory Schools Compared to

Victory Control Schools

Slide9

Increases in student achievement as measured by Smarter Balanced Assessments

School

2016 SBAC

ELA

 

Prof2017 SBAC ScoresELAGrowth from 2016 to 2017ELA2016 SBAC ScoresMath2017 SBAC ScoresMathGrowth from 2016 to 2017MathFitzgerald ES18.5%38.76%+20.2614.8%23.03%

+8.23

Amargosa

Valley ES

27.9

44.44

+16.54

37.2

37.78

+.58

Sunrise Acres ES

32.7

44.09

+

12.02

38.1

42.41

+4.31

Woolley ES

41.8

51.99

+

10.19

30.6

39.07

+8.47

Williams, W. ES

13.4

21.93

+8.53

11.6

24.56

+12.96

Lowman ES

25.8

32.62

+6.82

17.1

27.3

+

10.2

Slide10

Victory High School Data

School Name

2014 Grad

Rate

2015

Grad Rate2016Grad Rate (2016 state average: 73.55%)Trend2016 ACT mean score 2017 ACTmean score Trend2017 ACT State Averagemean score Valley HS66.06%68.98%72.76%+6.715.714.88-.8217.4Desert Rose HS57.55%16.88%14.11%-43.4412.213+.817.4Owyhee HS--63.16%(22 students)-14.12

17.4

Hug HS

73%

74%

73.61%

+.61

14.6

14.88

+.28

17.4

Slide11

SBAC ELA: Victory School ResultsDifference in Proficiency Rates from 2016 to 2017

Slide12

SBAC Math: Victory School ResultsDifference in Proficiency Rates from 2016 to 2017

Slide13

Woolley Elementary - CCSDPrincipal: Dr. Darryl WyattParent/SOT Representative: Karina AlvaradoAchievement ResultsSBAC ELA

2016: 41.8% Proficient

2017: 51.99% Proficient (Gain +10.19%)

SBAC Math

2016: 30.6% Proficient

2017: 39.07% (Gain +8.47%)

Slide14

Amargosa Valley Elementary - NyeSuperintendent: Dale Norton, Nye County SDFormer Principal: Mr. Robert WilliamsAchievement ResultsSBAC ELA2016: 27.9% Proficient2017: 44.44% Proficient (Gain +16.54%)

SBAC Math

2016: 37.2% Proficient

2017: 37.78% (Gain +0.58%)

Slide15

Evidence-based interventions for Victory SchoolsTechnical assistance has and will continue to be provided to Victory districts and schools regarding ESSA’s evidence levels and criteria.Victory Schools are currently aligning their school performance plans and Victory strategies to programs and services with evidence-based interventions proven to show student improvement. To assist Victory Schools in selecting ESSA evidence-based programs and services, the NDE has shared the following resources:

EvidenceForESSA.org

WhatWorksclearninghouse.org

The Rand Corporation

Florida Research Center

Referred to support provider list from 1003a applicationNDE will also be produce guidance on evidence based strategies, programs, support providers, and instructional materials.

Slide16

SBE Oversight Authority – Performance MeasuresAB 447 Sec 2.11(a): The SBE is to determine performance measures to improve student achievement.NDE

recommends

aligning performance levels and outcome indicators to the ESSA Plan for

Victory schools.

Slide17

Nevada’s State ESSA Plan Targets: Elementary SchoolsLong-term Goals and Measures of Interim Progress: Elementary School Smarter Balance Assessment

ELA

2016

2017

2018

2019202020212022All Students49.9%52.4%54.7%57.0%59.5%61.2%

63.1%

Economically

Disadvantaged

37.9%

41.0%

44.0%

46.8%

49.4%

51.9%

54.4%

Math

2016

2017

2018

2019

2020

2021

2022

All Students

39.9%

42.9%

45.8%

48.5%

51.1%

53.5%

55.8%

Economically

Disadvantaged

28.8%

32.4%

35.7%

39.0%

42.0%

44.9%

47.7%

Slide18

Nevada’s State ESSA Plan Targets: Middle SchoolsLong-term Goals and Measures of Interim Progress:Middle School Smarter Balance Assessment

ELA

2016

2017

2018

2019202020212022All Students46.4%49.1%51.7%54.1%56.4%58.6%60.6%Economically Disadvantaged35.1%38.3%41.4%

44.4%

47.1%

49.8%

52.3%

Math

2016

2017

2018

2019

2020

2021

2022

All Students

26.0%

29.7%

33.2%

36.5%

39.7%

42.7%

45.6%

Economically

Disadvantaged

17.4%

21.5%

25.5%

29.2%

32.7%

36.1%

39.3%

Slide19

SBE Oversight Authority – Corrective Action ProceduresAB 447 Sec 2.15The State Board shall require a Victory school

to take

corrective action if pupil achievement and

school performance

at the school are unsatisfactory, as

determined by the State Board. If unsatisfactory pupil achievement and school performance continue, the State Board may direct the Department to withhold any additional money that would otherwise be distributed pursuant to this section.NDE recommends the following corrective action for unsatisfactory performing Victory Schools:Identification of elementary and middle schools not meeting long term goals and measures of interim progress and not improving at a rate to meet long term goals and measures of interim progressNotification to school and districtRevision of school plan with NDE to implement partnership with evidence based support provider and other evidence based strategiesContinued unsatisfactory pupil achievement results in possible withholding of future Victory funds.

Slide20

Recommended MotionAdopt Long Term Goals and Measures of Interim Progress for Economically Disadvantaged Students as performance measures to evaluate student achievement at Victory Schools.Adopt NDE’s recommendation for corrective action procedures:Identification of elementary and middle schools not meeting long term goals and measures of interim progress and not improving at a rate to meet long term goals and measures of interim progress

Notification

to school and district

Revision of school plan with NDE to implement partnership with evidence based support provider and other evidence based strategies

Continued unsatisfactory pupil achievement results in possible withholding of future Victory funds.