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<p>SCHOOL IMPROVEMENT ADVISORY COMMITTEE OCTOBER 3, 2016 @ 6PM </p> <p>HIGH SCHOOL MEDIA CENTER MINUTES </p> <p>SIAC Members Present: Brandi Radcliffe, Rod Wittich, Tina Hoffman, Jennifer Timmons, Joyce Cook, Tim Sheeley, Myra Hall (GWAEA), Davis Eidahl, Matt Townsley, Mike Herdliska, and Nathan Wear. Also present: Dick Schwab Absent: Jodi Rickels, MaKayla Lindemann, &amp; McKenna Miller. </p> <p>1. SIAC Purpose, Membership and Introductions SIAC members introduced themselves and described the Solon School District in three words or less. Matt Townsley, Director of Instruction, reviewed SIACs purpose and member roles. </p> <p>2. Overview 2016-17 District Goals Matt Townsley provided an overview of the districts 2016-17 goals. Brandi Radcliffe suggested teacher leadership is an area of our districts operations that could use additional communication within the community. See additional handout. </p> <p>3. Early Literacy Update Matt Townsley provided an overview of our districts implementation of the states early literacy requirements. The update included FAST assessment data from the 2015-16 school year. See additional handout. </p> <p>4. Approve 2015-16 Annual Progress Report Dr. Davis Eidahl, superintendent and Matt Townsley presented the Annual Progress Report (APR). See additional handout. SIAC approved receiving the APR in a unanimous voice vote. In addition, Dr. Eidahl shared an open enrollment update. </p> <p>5. Strategic Plan Update Dr. Eidahl and Matt Townsley provided an update on the revised strategic plan, which was approved by the board of education during the 2015-16 school year. See additional handout. </p> <p>6. Facilities Update Dr. Eidahl provided an update on the high school addition, new middle school, and 4th attendance center projects. See additional handout. </p> <p>7. Adjourn The meeting was adjourned at approximately 7:40pm </p> <p>Iowa%Code%28112.8(256)%</p> <p>%</p> <p>School&amp;improvement&amp;advisory&amp;committee.%To%meet%requirements%of%Iowa%Code%section%</p> <p>280.12(2),%the%board%shall%appoint%and%charge%a%school%improvement%advisory%</p> <p>committee%to%make%recommendations%to%the%board.%Based%on%the%committee%</p> <p>members%analysis%of%the%needs%assessment%data,%they%shall%make%recommendations%</p> <p>to%the%board%about%the%following%components:%</p> <p>1. Major%educational%needs;%%2. Student%learning%goals;%and%3. LongPrange%goals%that%include,%but%are%not%limited%to,%the%state%indicators%that%</p> <p>address%reading,%mathematics,%and%science%achievement.%%</p> <p>%</p> <p>At%least%annually,%the%school%improvement%advisory%committee%shall%also%make%</p> <p>recommendations%to%the%board%with%regard%to,%but%not%limited%to,%the%following:%%</p> <p>1. Progress%achieved%with%the%annual%improvement%goals%for%the%state%indicators%that%address%reading,%mathematics,%and%science%in%subrule%12.8(3);%%</p> <p>2. Progress%achieved%with%other%locally%determined%core%indicators;%and%%3. Annual%improvement%goals%for%the%state%indicators%that%address%reading,%</p> <p>mathematics,%and%science%achievement.%</p> <p>%</p> <p>%</p> <p>%</p> <p>%</p> <p>%</p> <p>%</p> <p>%</p> <p>%</p> <p>TO: Board of Education FROM: Matt Townsley, Director of Instruction &amp; Technology RE: SIAC Membership 2016-17 DATE: September 12, 2016 School improvement advisory committee means a committee, as defined in Iowa Code section 280.12, that is appointed by the board. Committee membership shall include students, parents, teachers, administrators, and representatives from the local community which may include business, industry, labor, community agencies, higher education, or other community constituents. To the extent possible, committee membership shall have balanced representation of the following: race, gender, national origin, and disability. The school improvement advisory committee as defined by Iowa Code section 280.12 and the board are also part of, but not inclusive of, the local community. </p> <p>IAC 281.12 SIAC Membership for 2016-2017 </p> <p>Name Representation Term Expiration Brandi Radcliffe Parent 2017 Rod Wittich Parent 2017 Tina Hoffman Parent 2017 *Jennifer Timmons Parent 2018 Joyce Cook Teacher 2017 Tim Sheeley Teacher 2017 Chad Blanchard GWAEA NA Davis Eidahl Administration NA Matt Townsley Administration NA Jodi Rickels Administration NA Mike Herdliska Administration NA Nathan Wear Administration NA MaKayla Lindemann Student 2017 McKenna Miller Student 2017 *indicates new/renewal parent for the current year. Males: 7 Females: 7 </p> <p>www.solon.k12.ia.us</p> <p>Solon Community Schools District Initiative GoalsSTUDENT PERFORMANCE ANNUAL GOAL</p> <p> 90% of SCSD students will be proficient and 30% of students will be highly proficient on reading comprehension, math total, social studies and science on the Iowa Assessments.</p> <p>PRIORITY: COLLABORATIVE LEARNING TEAMS During the 2016-17 school year, a committee will identify at least one more 21st century skills gap to fill in each grade level (K-4) or content area (5-8 and 9-12: math, social studies, science, ELA, art, PE, music) During the 2016-17 school year, CTE, PE, health, art and music teachers will complete a curriculum map for all courses/grade levels. </p> <p>PRIORITY: LITERACY / ELA During the 2016-17 school year, 100% of K-6 ELA teachers will be provided support to implement at least one writing unit of study. </p> <p> During the 2016-17 school year, 100% of 7-12 social studies, science and world languages teachers will implement and receive feedback on at least two literacy-in-the-content-area strategies. During the 2016-17 school year, 100% of 7-12 ELA teachers will implement at least one concept-based unit. </p> <p>PRIORITY: TEACHER LEADERSHIP During the 2016-17 school year, 100% of our teachers will work with a teacher leader (instructional coach, mentor coach and/or model teacher). </p> <p>Success for Each and Every Student</p> <p>Iowa Department of Education Early Literacy Definitions Adequately Progressing Reader: Students are adequately progressing when they score above the vendor benchmark during two consecutive universal screening periods. At Risk Reader: Students are considered at risk in reading when they meet either of the following criteria: </p> <p> Score below the vendor benchmark during a universal screening period for the first time. </p> <p> Have been previously identified as persistently at risk and then meet the vendor benchmark during the next universal screening period. </p> <p> Persistently at Risk in reading: A student whose reading performance is below a standard set on an approved assessment and whose progress on a measure that meets the requirements of this chapter is minimal. Learners are considered to be persistently at risk in reading when they meet either of the following criteria: </p> <p>A. Score below the vendor benchmark during a universal screening period directly after a screening period in which they were considered At Risk. B. Score below the vendor benchmark for two consecutive universal screening periods. </p> <p>Iowas Early Literacy Implementation Source: https://www.educateiowa.gov/early-literacy-implementation </p> <p>Legal Requirements Note: This statute has been amended effective July 1, 2016 and the DE is updating guidance accordingly. Please check back for updates. </p> <p>Iowa Code section 279.68 and 281--Iowa Administrative Code 62 promote effective evidence-based programming, instruction and assessment practices across schools to support all students to become proficient readers by the end of the third grade. General requirements of Iowa Code section 279.68 and 281--Iowa Administrative Code 62 are listed below. All requirements go into effect immediately and are expected to be implemented no later than August 1, 2014 unless otherwise indicated. </p> <p> Provision of universal screening in reading for students in kindergarten through third grade Progress monitoring for students who exhibit a substantial deficiency in reading Provision of intensive instruction including 90 minutes daily of scientific, research-based </p> <p>reading instruction - for students who exhibit a substantial deficiency in reading Notice to parents that a student exhibits a substantial deficiency in reading, including strategies the </p> <p>parents can use at home to help the child succeed Notice to parents of such a students subsequent progress Provision of an evidence-based summer reading program for students who exhibit a substantial </p> <p>deficiency in reading (Effective May 1, 2017) Retention of any student who is not proficient in reading by the end of the third grade, did not </p> <p>attend the summer reading program, and does not qualify for a good cause exemption from the retention requirement (Effective May 1, 2017) </p> <p>Aleem, Alex | Progress monitoring report Teacher: Jazmin Cevasco | School: school name | School year: 2011/2012 </p> <p>At district </p> <p>Johnson, Chelsea 111 115 137 100 98 91 </p> <p>Aijem, Elena 102 111 121 97 97 88 </p> <p>Bean, Laura 91 101 93% 120 88% 93 94 81 </p> <p>Beck, Gregory 91 110 118 90 94 80 </p> <p>Venne, Benjamin 88 91% 97 90% 111 93% 87 84 69 </p> <p>Aleem, Alex 88 100 110 83 81 59 </p> <p>Durant, Marina 87 93% 98 107 93% 76 78 55 </p> <p>Ercal, Cristina 85 93 99 70 71 44 </p> <p>Alter, Danielle 84 89 99 59 65 33 </p> <p>Sancht, Liz 80 90 98 56 61 28 </p> <p>Foeger, Colin 79 79% 91 85% 94 53 57 24 </p> <p>Giraldo, Andres 77 87 90 49 52 20 </p> <p>Wang, Joseph 77 85 88 42 43 17 </p> <p>Godwin, Michelle 71 84 88 39 39 15 </p> <p>McCarthy, Ronald 64 94% 71 87 93% 32 29 12 </p> <p>Meja, Diego 66 80 85 29 27 9 </p> <p>Miller, Bradley 63 70 84 25 21 8 </p> <p>Savia, Caroline 63 77 80 22 19 8 </p> <p>Schwartz, Karol 61 71 79 19 12 4 </p> <p>Sinatra, Philip 60 64 77 15 11 4 </p> <p>Suarez, Christopher 56 66 77 93% 8 8 1 </p> <p>Zajac, Karol 51 63 71 5 6 1 </p> <p>Reynolds, Mara 47 55 64 1 3 1 </p> <p>Class 77 (SD=4) 86 (SD=5) 91 (SD=6) NA 42 27 </p> <p> V isual conv en t ions </p> <p>Accuracy Risk Percentile ranks </p> <p>90% Less than 95% Some risk Above 85 percentile </p> <p>High risk 30-85 percentile 20-30 percentile </p> <p>Below 20 percentile </p> <p>The Formative Assessment System for Teachers (FAST) is a suite of assessment tools designed to make assessment highly efficient and instructionally relevant. Assessments are designed for screening, progress monitoring, and program evaluation. It is our goal to use technology to automate the scoring, data entry, analysis, and reporting - so teachers spend less time engaged in assessment and more time engaged with instruction. It is distributed by research- ers at no or low cost to schools around the country. </p> <p> Adaptive Reading: Comprehension /tem </p> <p>Curriculum Based Measurement-Reading </p> <p>Early Reading: Sight Word Assessment </p> <p>Early Reading: Concepts of Print Assessment </p> <p>Curriculum Based Measurement for Reading (CBM-Reading) is an evidence- based assessment for use to screen and monitor student progress across the primary grades (1st to 6th). It is a simple and efficient procedure whereby teachers listen and evaluates student perfor- mance while they read aloud from a grade level passages. See reviews NC//. </p> <p>early earlyReading is an evidence-based assessment for use to screen and monitor student progress in the early primary grades (K to 3rd). Each assess- ment is design to be highly efficient and inform instruction. There are 12 optional assessments to analyze skills that span concepts of print, letter sounds/names, phonological awareness, blending/ segmenting, decoding sight words, and sentence reading. </p> <p>Adaptive Reading (aReading) is an evidence -based computer adaptive measure of broad reading that is individualized for each student for K to 5th grade. The type of questions and response format is substantially similar to many state-wide assessments (i.e., multiple choice, fill in the blank). There are both auditory and visual stimuli presented for each question. The adaptive nature of the test makes it more efficient (6 to 15 min) and more precise than paper-and-pencil assessments. See reviews by NCRTI. http://academics.cehd.umn.edu/fast </p> <p>% M</p> <p>et </p> <p>Benchm</p> <p>ark</p> <p>Spring 2015-2016, Lakeview Elementary School (6093-0409), K, by Site</p> <p>89.17%</p> <p>Lakeview Elementary School (6093-0409)</p> <p>0%</p> <p>20%</p> <p>40%</p> <p>60%</p> <p>80%</p> <p>100%</p> <p>Highcharts.com</p> <p>Iowa: 70.26%</p> <p>% M</p> <p>et </p> <p>Benchm</p> <p>ark</p> <p>Spring 2015-2016, Lakeview Elementary School (6093-0409), 01, by Site</p> <p>91.51%</p> <p>Lakeview Elementary School (6093-0409)</p> <p>0%</p> <p>20%</p> <p>40%</p> <p>60%</p> <p>80%</p> <p>100%</p> <p>Highcharts.com</p> <p>Iowa: 70.23%</p> <p>% M</p> <p>et </p> <p>Benchm</p> <p>ark</p> <p>Spring 2015-2016, Lakeview Elementary School (6093-0409), 02, by Site</p> <p>69.91%</p> <p>Lakeview Elementary School (6093-0409)</p> <p>0%</p> <p>20%</p> <p>40%</p> <p>60%</p> <p>80%</p> <p>100%</p> <p>Highcharts.com</p> <p>Iowa: 64.87%</p> <p>% M</p> <p>et </p> <p>Benchm</p> <p>ark</p> <p>Spring 2015-2016, Lakeview Elementary School (6093-0409), 03, by Site</p> <p>73.4%</p> <p>Lakeview Elementary School (6093-0409)</p> <p>0%</p> <p>20%</p> <p>40%</p> <p>60%</p> <p>80%</p> <p>100%</p> <p>Highcharts.com</p> <p>Iowa: 66.46%</p> <p>% M</p> <p>et </p> <p>Benchm</p> <p>ark</p> <p>Spring 2015-2016, Lakeview Elementary School (6093-0409), K, 01, 02, 03, by Site</p> <p>81.29%</p> <p>Lakeview Elementary School (6093-0409)</p> <p>0%</p> <p>20%</p> <p>40%</p> <p>60%</p> <p>80%</p> <p>100%</p> <p>Highcharts.com</p> <p>Iowa: 67.97%</p> <p>% M</p> <p>et </p> <p>Benchm</p> <p>ark</p> <p>Spring 2015-2016, Lakeview Elementary School (6093-0409), by Site</p> <p>81.03%</p> <p>Lakeview Elementary School (6093-0409)</p> <p>0%</p> <p>20%</p> <p>40%</p> <p>60%</p> <p>80%</p> <p>100%</p> <p>Highcharts.com</p> <p>Iowa: 66.59%</p> <p>Solon%Community%School%District%Annual%Progress%Report%%2015</p> <p>Thank%you%for%taking%time%to%review%the%Annual%Progress%Report%(APR).%%The%APR%is%intended%to%provide%the%community%with%data%and%information%about%the%Solon%School%District.%%%</p> <p>As%you%will%see%in%the%report,%learning%continues%to%be%the%highest%priority%of%our%school%district.%The%achievement%levels%are%a%testament%to%our%students,%families%and%staff.%Teacher%training%continues%to%focus%on%%utilizing%collaborative%learning%teams%to%align%curriculum%and%develop%assessments%to%support%greater%student%achievement.%%</p> <p>We%are%committed%to%providing%each%and%every%student%a%quality%education%that%prepares%them%for%post</p> <p>Lakeview%ElementaryAt%Lakeview%Elementary,%the%2015</p> <p>Solon%Middle%SchoolThe%2015</p> <p>Solon%High%SchoolThe%2015</p> <p>Director%of%InstructionThe%past%twelve%months%have%included%several%changes%in%the%areas%of%curriculum,%teacher%leadership%and%</p> <p>technology!%%%</p> <p>Looking%back%on%the%2015</p> <p> Solon%&amp;%Area%Schools%Comparison</p> <p>The%data%shown%on%the%following%two%pages%was%provided%by%Grant%Wood%AEA.% %The%data%indicates,%in%rank%order,%the%percentage%of%Solon%students%that%were%proRicient%on%the% 2015</p> <p>TOP TEN </p> <p>DISTRICTS</p> <p>PERCENTAGE </p> <p>PROFICIENT</p> <p>AEA SCHOOL 94%</p> <p>SOLON 92%</p> <p>AEA SCHOOL 90%</p> <p>AEA SCHOOL 90%</p> <p>AEA SCHOOL 88%</p> <p>AEA SCHOOL 88%</p> <p>AEA SCHOOL 86%</p> <p>AEA SCHOOL 86%</p> <p>AEA SCHOOL 85%</p> <p>AEA SCHOOL 84%</p> <p>TOP TEN </p> <p>DISTRICTS</p> <p>PERCENTAGE </p> <p>PROFICIENT</p> <p>AEA SCHOOL 91%</p> <p>SOLON 90%</p> <p>AEA SCHOOL 90%</p> <p>AEA SCHOOL 89%</p> <p>AEA SCHOOL 88%</p> <p>AEA SCHOOL 88%</p> <p>A...</p>

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