Ceres Community Collaborative - Ceres Unified School District

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Ceres Community Collaborative - Ceres Unified School District
Ceres Community Collaborative
Supporting programs where families and children
can learn and grow!
Ceres Unified School District
2503 Lawrence Street
Sponsored by: Ceres, CA 95307
Meeting Minutes
Nov 5, 2014
Welcome –Julie Lynn Martin-Borba, Collaborative Coordinator
•
Agenda review
1.
Information Presentation
•
Student Wellness Presentation – Brian Murphy, Coordinator, Student Support
Services, Ceres Unified School District
• Brian discussed the programs that are now under the Student Support Services
Department, including Ceres Healthy Start, Indian Education, PE, Nurses,
student mentoring, Volunteer Assistance Program, Foster Youth Services, etc.
• Brian summarized this new department as one that focuses on student wellness,
mental health, physical health and additional resources.
• Physical Health includes, PE and after school PE, school nurses and health
clerks, and the CUSD student Wellness Committee.
• Goals of the Student Wellness Committee include: education, information,
resources, services, and community outreach.
• Mental health services are provided by: the Center for Human Services, Youth
for Christ and Ceres Unified.
• More information is available on the Ceres Unified School District website under
Student Support Services at
http://www.ceres.k12.ca.us/cms/One.aspx?portalId=5439732&pageId=19972610
• For questions, contact Brian Murphy at [email protected]
•
After School Program 2013-2014 Evaluation – Julie Lynn Martin-Borba, Grants
Specialist, Ceres Unified School District
• Information regarding the program participation of the after school programs
during the 2013-2014 year was provided.
• Over 7,000 students attended after school programs during the year
• Academic intervention services are provided at each elementary and junior
high school. Academic credit recovery is provided for high school students.
• Programs are evaluated each year to ensure students are receiving high-quality
services.
• The annual after school program evaluation is available for download from
the Ceres Unified School District website at
http://www.ceres.k12.ca.us/cms/One.aspx?portalId=5439732&pageId=59825
86USD. For questions regarding the after school program, please call 209556-1548.
Mission Statement:
The Ceres Community Collaborative is committed to meeting the needs of the families of Ceres and the surrounding community.
We are dedicated to coordinating resources that empower and support individuals and families to learn and grow.
2.
Creating Community Solutions
•
3.
Families In Transition Services– Ricki Fortuna, Community Liaison, Ceres
Unified School District
• Families in transition are defined as families lacking a fixed regular and
adequate night time residence.
• Ceres Unified has over 1,000 students identified as in transition.
• Students who are experiencing homelessness have several barriers to school
attendance.
• Ceres Unified has resources available to assist families in preparing students
for school and ensuring students attend school each day.
• Resources include: transportation vouchers, emergency clothing, medical and
dental referrals, etc.
• Refer to the attached presentation materials for more information.
• For questions, please contact the Ceres Unified Child Welfare and Attendance
Office at 209-556-1500.
Upcoming Events
•
City of Ceres: Parks and Recreation - Cambria Pollinger
The City of Ceres Parks and Recreation Department has several upcoming events.
• Winter 2014-Spring 2015 Events
1. Thanksgiving
a. Food baskets are being coordinated at school sites and through
local organizations.
2. Christmas Tree Lane – Dec 6th
a. Smyrna Park – 5:30pm
Questions - please contact Cambria Pollinger, City of Ceres Parks and Recreation Dept.
at 209-538-5782.
Meeting Dates for 2014-2015
• November 5, 2014
• Mar 4, 2015
• May 13, 2015
Meeting Location - Ceres Community Center, 2701 Fourth Street, Ceres, CA 95307
Meeting Time – 11:00 am to 12:00pm, lunch begins at 10:45 am.
Please email Julie Lynn Martin-Borba at [email protected] with any questions.
Mission Statement:
The Ceres Community Collaborative is committed to meeting the needs of the families of Ceres and the surrounding community.
We are dedicated to coordinating resources that empower and support individuals and families to learn and grow.
After School Program
GENERAL INFORMATION
2013-1014
Students Served
District
Enrollment
Program
Participation
ASES (K-8)
M-F
K-6 = 6,251
5,828
AIP/ELD (1-6)
T-TH
N/A
2,560
ASES/ASP (7-8)
T-TH
7-8 = 1,930
782
AED (9-12)
M-TH
9-12 = 3,848
427
Both semesters
@ 7,000 students are served everyday through CUSD after school
programs not including sports team practices/games, clubs, etc.
ASES
After School Education & Safety
2001 Prop 49 Funded (K-8)
Enrichment, Recreation & Academics




Academic Intervention
Homework
Character Building
Environmental
Awareness/Recycling





Sports
Holiday Celebrations
Arts & Crafts
Daily Snack
Safe place after school
After School Program Sites K-8
Each elementary and junior high site offers
an after school program
Funded through ASES State
Grant
Funded through ASES State
Grant
Funded through site and
district funds
Adkison Elementary
Mae Hensley Junior High
Whitmore Charter School of
Arts & Tech
Caswell Elementary
Blaker- Kinser Junior High
Don Pedro Elementary
Cesar Chavez Junior High
Fowler Elementary
Lucas Elementary – Dual
Language Academy
Hidahl Elementary
La Rosa Elementary
Parks Elementary
Sinclear Elementary
Vaughn Elementary
Westport Elementary
White Elementary
Patricia K. Beaver Elementary
– Leadership Academy
K-8 School Sites
14 Grant funded sites
3 Locally funded sites
AIP – Academic
Intervention Program (1-6)

Targeted to academically at-risk students

English as a Second Language students
 Migrant
 Teacher referral

Provides core content standards-based
supplemental instruction
 Targeted
lessons based on benchmark assessment
results
 Direct Instruction method of teaching
ASP – After School Program
(Grades 7-8)

Tutoring is provided after school at each
junior high site in math and Language Arts.

Students are referred by their teachers

Provides supplemental skill development
AED – Academic Extended Day
Program (Grades 9-12)

Courses are offered for credit recovery
during after school hours.

Students are referred based on course credit
deficiencies for meeting graduation
requirements by the end of the senior year.
Evaluation of Program Effectiveness
Level of Data Collection
Indicators
Individual Level Data
(including student, parents, staff,
and administration).
-
Student program attendance
Student intake data
Behavior problems/improvements
Program satisfaction
Program Level Data
-
Program enrollment and attendance
information
Staffing
Program content/curriculum
Staff training and retention
School/District Level Data
-
School attendance data
School discipline data
Other Agencies &/or Regional
Collaborative
-
Regional crime data
Outcomes of the Evaluation
Data Indicator Outcomes
Program Response
Individual Level Data
- Student program enrollment and
attendance has increased
-
Hire additional Recreation Leaders to maintain
appropriate adult-to-student ratios
-
Emphasis on ELD instruction, while maintaining
academic intervention for core instructional areas
(English Language Arts & Mathematics)
Provide in-house trainings to staff, while utilizing
regional training opportunities
Program Level Data
- Content/curriculum – District focus on
moving CELDT 1 & 2 into CELDT 3
levels
- Staff training opportunities are
continually examined for relevance
School/District Level Data
-School discipline data – incidents
decreasing
- School attendance data
Other Agencies
- Regional/local crime data – youth crime
decreasing
-
-
Increase activities that promote positive behaviors
-
ADA is being maintained
-
Link with local PD – plan to collaborate on future
behavior intervention programs
Transportation

Westport and Hidahl Sites at 5:30pm (regular bus
routes)

Walter White at 4:55 (when AIP ends) to return overflow students from other school sites to their
neighborhood schools
Questions?
Program Contacts
– Jay Simmonds, Assistant Superintendent, Student Support Services
– (209) 556-1552, email: [email protected]
– Roberto Serrato, SSS-Ed. Options Coordinator(K-12)
– (209) 556-1554, email: [email protected]
– Julie Lynn Martin-Borba, Grant Program Evaluation
– (209) 556-1555, email: [email protected]
– Lucia Hernandez, Administrative Assistant
– (209) 556-1550, Ext 1253, email: [email protected]
– Michelle Madrigal, Administrative Assistant
– (209) 556-1550, Ext 1254, email: [email protected]
Información general del programa
de después de escuela
2013-1014
Estudiantes servidos
Inscripción
del distrito
Participación
del programa
ASES (K-8)
L-V
K-6 = 6,251
5,828
AIP/ELD (1-6)
Ma-J
N/A
2,560
ASES/ASP (7-8)
Ma-J
7-8 = 1,930
782
AED (9-12)
L-J
9-12 = 3,848
427
Los dos semestres
@ 7,000 estudiantes son servidos a diario a través de los programas
de después de escuela del distrito CUSD sin incluir las reuniones
de prácticas de equipos de deportes/ juegos, clubs, etc..
ASES -After School Education & Safety
Educación y seguridad después de escuela
2001 Prop 49 Fundado (K-8)
Enriquecimiento, Recreación & Académicos

Intervención académica
 Tarea
 Formación de carácter
 Conciencia ambiental y
reciclaje

Deportes
 Celebración de días
festivos
 Manualidades y artes
 Merienda diaria
 Ambiente seguro después
de escuela
Escuelas con el programa de después
de escuela K-8
Cada escuela primaria y secundaria ofrece el programa
de después de escuela
Financiado atreves de la
concesión estatal de ASES
Financiado atreves de la
concesión estatal de ASES
Financiado atreves de la
escuela y fondos del distrito
Adkison Elementary
Mae Hensley Junior High
Whitmore Charter School of
Arts & Tech
Caswell Elementary
Blaker- Kinser Junior High
Don Pedro Elementary
Cesar Chavez Junior High
Fowler Elementary
Lucas Elementary – Dual
Language Academy
Hidahl Elementary
La Rosa Elementary
Parks Elementary
Sinclear Elementary
Vaughn Elementary
Westport Elementary
White Elementary
Patricia K. Beaver Elementary
– Leadership Academy
Sitios escolares
de K-8
14 Escuelas financiadas
por concesión estatal
3 Escuelas financiadas
localmente
AIP – Programa de
Intervención Académica
(1-6)

En especifico para estudiantes en riesgo
académico
 Inglés como segundo idioma

Migrantes
 Referidos por maestro/a

Provee lecciones basadas en estándares de
contenido básico de instrucción suplementaria
 Lecciones específicas sobre la base de resultados de evaluación
de referencia (conocida como benchmark)
 Método de enseñanza de instrucción directa
ASP – Programa de Después de
Escuela (Grades 7-8)

Se provee tutoría después de escuela en cada
escuela secundaria en matemáticas y artes de
lenguaje.

Los estudiantes son referidos por sus maestros.

Provee el desarrollo de habilidades
suplementarias.
AED – Programa Académico de
Día Extendido (Grados 9-12)

Cursos ofrecidos para recuperar créditos
durante horas después de escuela.

Los estudiantes son referidos basado en
deficiencia de créditos en cursos cuyos
requisitos son ser aprobados para el fin del
último año.
Evaluación y eficiencia del programa
Nivel de recolección de datos
Indicadores
Datos de nivel individual
(incluye estudiantes, padres,
personal y administración)
-
Asistencia del programa estudiantil
Datos de admisión estudiantil
Problemas de comportamiento/mejoras
Satisfacción del programa
Datos a nivel del programa
-
Inscripción del programa e información de
asistencia
Dotación del personal
Contenido del programa/plan de estudios
Capacitación del personal y retención
Datos a nivel de escuela/distrito
-
Datos de asistencia escolar
Datos de disciplina escolar
Otras agencias y/o colaboración
regional
-
Datos de crimen regional
Resultados de la evaluación
Resultado de datos indicadores
Respuesta del programa
Datos de nivel individual
- La inscripción estudiantil y la asistencia
al programa han incrementado
-
Contratar lideres recreacionales adicionales para
mantener la relación apropiada entre adulto y
estudiante.
-
Énfasis en instrucción ELD, mientras se mantiene
intervención académica para las áreas centrales de
instrucción (Artes del Lenguaje Inglés y
Matemáticas)
Proveer entrenamiento para el personal ya en el
distrito, mientras utilizamos oportunidades de
entrenamiento regional
Datos a nivel del programa
- Contenido/plan de estudios – Enfoque
del distrito de subir CELDT 1 y 2 hacia
niveles CELDT 3
- Oportunidades de entrenamiento para
el personal continuamente son
examinadas para ver la relevancia
Datos a nivel de escuela/distrito
-Datos de disciplina escolar – los
incidentes disminuyen
- Datos de asistencia escolar
Otras Agencias
- Datos de crimen Regional/local – La
delincuencia juvenil disminuye
-
-
Incrementar actividades que promueven
comportamientos positivos
-
Se mantiene el ADA
-
Enlace con el Departamento de Policía local – plan
de colaborar en futuros programas de intervención
de comportamiento
Transportación

Escuelas Westport y Hidahl a las 5:30pm (normalmente
rutas de autobús)

Walter White a las 4:55 (cuando termina AIP) para
regresar a estudiantes de desbordamiento de otras
escuelas hacia las escuelas de su vecindario.
Preguntas
Contactos del programa
– Jay Simmonds, Assistant Superintendent, Student Support Services
– (209) 556-1552, email: [email protected]
– Roberto Serrato, SSS-Ed. Options Coordinator(K-12)
– (209) 556-1554, email: [email protected]
– Julie Lynn Martin-Borba, Grant Program Evaluation
– (209) 556-1555, email: [email protected]
– Lucia Hernandez, Administrative Assistant
– (209) 556-1550, Ext 1253, email: [email protected]
– Michelle Madrigal, Administrative Assistant
– (209) 556-1550, Ext 1254, email: [email protected]
Ceres Unified School District
Defining students in
transitional housing
Ceres Unified School District
1700
Approximately
homeless students reported.
Common barriers to students
experiencing homelessness
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
•
Transportation
Quiet place to complete homework
School appropriate clothing
Lack of school supplies
Hunger
Negative outside influences
Emotional strain
Stress/Anxiety
Lack of family support
Feeling like they don’t fit in with peers
Community referrals
commonly requested
Counseling
Food banks
Job training
Parenting classes
Affordable housing
Emergency Shelters
Utility assistance
Social Services/Public Services
Information on establishing guardianship
Wal-Mart
LIFELINE
Ceres Partnership
Big Valley Grace
Center for Human Services
Ceres Dial a Ride
Modesto Gospel Mission
Salvation Army
CSA Homeless Program
Contact Information
Ceres Unified School District
Child Welfare & Attendance Department
Ricki Fortuna, Community Liaison
209-556-1500, Ext 1275
Brian Chandler, Administrative Assistant
209-556-1500, Ext 1242
Ceres Unified School District
(Distrito Escolar Unificado de Ceres)
Definiendo estudiantes en
viviendas de transición
Distrito Escolar
Unificado de Ceres
1700
Aproximadamente
estudiantes sin hogar han
sido reportados.
Barreras comunes que viven los
estudiantes que están sin hogar
• Transportación
• Sin un lugar tranquilo y callado para
hacer tareas
• Sin ropa apropiada para la escuela
• Falta de útiles escolares
• Pasan hambre
• Tienen influencias externas negativas
• Sufren tención emocional
• Sufren ansiedad y estrés
• Falta de apoyo familiar
• Sienten que no encajan con sus
Referencias comunitarias
comúnmente solicitadas
Consejería
bancos de alimento
Capacitación laboral
Clases para padres
Vivienda económica
Refugios de emergencia
Ayuda con facturas
Servicios sociales/servicios púbicos
Información sobre el establecimiento de
custodia
Wal-Mart
LIFELINE
Ceres Partnership
Big Valley Grace
Center for Human Services
Ceres Dial a Ride
Modesto Gospel Mission
Salvation Army
CSA Homeless Program
Información de Contacto
Ceres Unified School District
Child Welfare & Attendance Department
(Distrito Escolar Unificado de Ceres- Departamento del
bienestar infantil y la asistencia)
Ricki Fortuna, Community Liaison
209-556-1500, Ext 1275
Brian Chandler, Administrative Assistant
209-556-1500, Ext 1242

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