Oklahoma
Educational Planning and
Assessment System
(OK EPAS)
Oklahoma State Regents for
Higher Education
Student Preparation Team
Fall Workshop Series
October 2004
1
College begins in
Kindergarten
EPAS Update &
Benchmarks
Dr. Cindy Brown
2
Social Justice Goals
of the State Regents
To make possible the participation of all able
persons at the highest attainable level of
academic life regardless of their race,
ethnic background, sex, age, religion,
disability, income level, or geographic
location; and to provide for social justice in
the form of equitable and fair treatment and
for systematic adjustments in the form of
positive action until equity is attained.
(State Regents’ Policy and Procedures Manual, II-5-5)
3
What is the purpose of
assessment?
Circle all that apply:
a. To rate and rank students?
b. To rate and rank school districts?
c. To promote student learning
d. To help improve instruction?
e. All of the above
f. None of the above
4
What is the purpose of today’s
workshop?
a.
b.
c.
d.
e.
f.
g.
h.
Blame the teachers
Blame the counselors
Blame the students
Blame the parents
Blame the administrators
Blame the lower grade teachers
All of the above
None of the above
5
Data-Driven Decision Making
What is our reality?
What are we doing well?
What are our students not
learning?
What must we do
differently?
6
State EXPLORE Scores
1999 to 2003
17
16
15
14
13
12
11
1999
2000
2001
2002
2003
National
English
Math
Reading
Science
Reasoning
Composite
14.1
14.2
14.2
14.1
14
13.9
14.3
14.2
14.2
14.1
14
14.4
14.4
14.3
14.2
14.1
14
13.9
16.1
16
16
15.9
15.9
15.9
14.9
14.8
14.8
14.7
14.6
14.7
7
Do I really believe that
all kids can learn?
8
19
State PLAN Scores
1998 to 2003
18
17
16
15
14
13
English
Math
Reading
Science Reasoning
Composite
1998
17
16.9
16.7
17.9
17.2
1999
16.7
16.5
16.4
17.7
16.9
2000
16.7
16.6
16.4
17.7
17
2001
16.5
16.5
16.4
17.6
16.9
2002
16.3
16.4
16.3
17.5
16.7
2003
16.4
16.5
16.5
17.5
16.8
National
16.1
16.3
15.8
17.4
16.5
9
22
State ACT Scores
1999 to 2004
21
20
19
18
17
16
1999
2000
2001
2002
2003
2004
English
Math
Reading
Science
Reasoning
Composite
20.4
20.6
20.4
20.3
20.4
20.4
19.8
19.9
19.7
19.7
19.7
19.8
21
21.3
21
21
21.1
21.2
20.5
20.8
20.6
20.5
20.5
20.6
20.6
20.8
20.5
20.5
20.5
20.6
10
State EPAS Development
Class of 2004
22
20
18
16
14
12
Science
English
Math
Reading
99-00 EXPLORE
14.1
14.3
14.4
16.1
14.9
Nat'l EXPLORE
13.9
14.4
13.9
15.9
14.7
01-02 PLAN
16.7
16.6
16.4
17.7
17
Nat'l PLAN
16.1
16.3
15.8
17.4
16.5
03-04 ACT
20.4
19.8
21.2
20.6
20.6
Nat'l ACT 04
20.4
20.7
21.3
20.9
20.9
Reasoning
Composite
11
EPAS Development of a Cohort
with National Benchmark Scores
25
20
15
10
99-00 EXPLORE
Target
01-02 PLAN
Target
2004 ACT
Target
English
Math
Science
13.3
13.6
14.9
13
17
20
15.1
15.2
16.7
15
19
21
20.4
19.8
20.6
18
22
24
12
Do all students need a
rigorous education?
13
EPAS Development - OK African American
compared with National College Readiness Benchmarks
25
20
15
10
English
Math
Science
99-00 EXPLORE
11.4
11.7
11.9
Target
13
17
20
14.2
14.2
16
15
19
21
16.7
16.8
17.8
18
22
24
01-02 PLAN
Target
2004 ACT
Target
14
EPAS Development of OK Native American
compared with National College Readiness Benchmarks
25
20
15
10
English
Math
Science
12.6
13.1
13
13
17
20
15.3
15.6
16.9
Target
15
19
21
2004 ACT
19.1
18.7
19.7
Target
18
22
24
99-00 EXPLORE
Target
01-02 PLAN
15
EPAS Development of OK Mexican American
compared with National College Readiness Benchmarks
25
20
15
10
English
Math
Science
99-00 EXPLORE
11.7
12.6
12.4
Target
13
17
20
01-02 PLAN
14.1
14.7
16.3
Target
15
19
21
18.3
18.4
19.3
18
22
24
2004 ACT
Target
16
Are all students
receiving a rigorous
education in my
school?
17
Percentage of PLAN students
planning to take Core
100%
75%
71%
72%
73%
75%
1999
2000
2001
2002
75%
77%
2003
2004
50%
25%
0%
18
100%
Percentage of ACT
Students Taking Core
75%
54%
54%
55%
53%
1999
2000
2001
2002
59%
58%
2003
2004
50%
25%
0%
19
Percentage of PLAN Students planning
to take Core by Ethnic Group
100%
75%
50%
25%
0%
Afr.
Am.
Am.
Ind.
Mex.
Am.
Hispan
Multi.
Other
PNR
1999
61%
63%
78%
71%
63%
67%
66%
62%
61%
2000
65%
68%
80%
76%
67%
73%
72%
64%
64%
2001
60%
71%
83%
77%
66%
71%
74%
67%
66%
2002
66%
72%
84%
78%
71%
73%
76%
67%
69%
2003
67%
70%
83%
78%
69%
67%
77%
69%
69%
2004
67%
70%
83%
78%
69%
67%
77%
69%
69%
As. Am. Cauc.
20
100%
Percentage of ACT Students taking
Core by Ethnic Group
75%
50%
25%
0%
Afr. Am.
Am. Ind.
As. Am.
Cauc.
Mex. Am.
Hispanic
1999
48%
47%
69%
53%
49%
56%
2000
49%
46%
67%
54%
52%
50%
2001
47%
45%
66%
54%
47%
53%
2002
51%
46%
70%
54%
49%
47%
2003
55%
52%
75%
61%
51%
65%
2004
58%
58%
77%
66%
63%
60%
21
23
State ACT Scores
Core v. Noncore
22
21
20
19
18
17
Core 2002
Core 2003
Core 2004
Noncore 2002
Noncore 2003
Noncore 2004
English
Math
Reading
Science
Reasoning
Composite
21.7
21.6
21.7
18.7
18.5
18.6
21
20.8
20.9
18.1
17.9
18
22.3
22.1
22.2
19.7
19.5
19.5
21.6
21.5
21.5
19.3
19.1
19.1
21.8
21.6
21.7
19.1
18.8
18.9
22
The Rubric
Curriculum &
Instruction
Guidance
Educational
Leadership
23
The Rubric
Initial
Implementation
Intermediate
Implementation
Advanced
Implementation
Full
Implementation
Curriculum
&
Instruction
Guidance
Educational
Leadership
24
The Rubric
Initial
Implementation
Intermediate
Implementation
Advanced
Implementation
Full
Implementation
Curriculum &
Instruction
Guidance
Educational
Leadership
25
PLAN predicts AP success
26
Plan Scores Predict AP Success
Plan test scores are a good
predictor of success in AP
courses
Use to identify students not to
deny access
27
Plan Score and Chance of 3 or
Higher AP Score
PLAN
Composite
AP
US History
PLAN
Composite
AP
US History
10
0.01
22
0.50
11
0.01
23
0.60
12
0.02
24
0.68
13
0.03
25
0.76
14
0.04
26
0.82
15
0.06
27
0.87
16
0.09
28
0.91
17
0.13
29
0.94
18
0.18
30
0.96
19
0.24
31
0.97
20
0.32
32
0.98
21
0.41
28
Plan Score and Chance of 3 or
Higher AP Score
PLAN
Composite
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
AP
Calculus AB
0.58
0.64
0.70
0.76
0.80
0.84
0.87
0.90
0.92
0.94
0.95
PLAN Math
& Science
22
23
24
25
26
27
28
29
30
31
32
AP
Calculus AB
0.56
0.64
0.72
0.79
0.84
0.88
0.92
0.94
0.96
0.97
0.98
29
College Credit for AP in
Oklahoma
www.okhighered.org/studentcenter/jrhigh-highscl/earncredit.shtml
30
Local Questions
Good information for
school and community
31
OK EPAS Benchmarks
College Readiness
&
College Remediation
Dan Craig
32
College Readiness Benchmarks
The benchmark is the minimum score
needed to have a 50% chance of making a
“B” or better
OR
A 75% chance of making a “C” or better in
credit-bearing college courses (English
Comp., Algebra, or Biology)
33
What Score Does it Take?
24
22
20
18
16
14
12
EXPLORE
PLAN
ACT
English
Math
Science
13
15
18
17
19
22
20
21
24
34
How Many Are Ready?
100%
75%
50%
25%
0%
EXPLORE
PLAN
ACT
English Comp.
College Algebra
College Biology
58%
65%
68%
24%
22%
32%
8%
15%
24%
35
College Remediation Benchmarks
Students need a minimum of a 19 on ACT
subject-area test scores to stay out of
college remediation in Oklahoma
ACT has established minimum EXPLORE
and PLAN scores that will lead to this 19
cut-score
36
What Score Does it Take?
19
18
17
16
15
14
13
EXPLORE
PLAN
ACT
English
Math
14
16
19
15
17
19
37
How Many Are Ready?
100%
75%
50%
25%
0%
EXPLORE
PLAN
ACT
English Comp.
College Algebra
48%
56%
62%
49%
44%
50%
38
Oklahoma Remediation Rates
35%
30%
25%
20%
15%
10%
5%
0%
2000-01
2001-02
2002-03
English
Math
Reading
Science
12.5%
14%
14.2%
30.1%
32%
30.7%
4%
5.2%
5.5%
2.7%
2.7%
2.8%
39
Will Your Students be Ready?
Don’t rely on textbooks
Align your curriculum
What do you align to?
You can use ACT’s Standards for
Transition
40
What they do . . .
Standards for Transition show what
students are likely to know & to be able to
do in each score range
Worksheets show Standards by score
range & ask important questions about your
curriculum
Workshop materials offer sample questions
for each score range
41
Math
Algebraic Expressions
Standards for Transition
Exhibit
knowledge of
basic expressions
(e.g., identify an
expression for a
total as b + g)
Score Range
13 – 15 42
If f is the number of 1st graders who play
soccer & s is the number of 2nd graders who play
soccer, which of the following expressions
represents the total number of 1st & 2nd graders
who play soccer?
A. f + s
B. f - s
C. s - f
A
D. f x s
E. f / s
Score Range
13 - 15 43
Math
Algebraic Expressions
Standards for Transition
Exhibit knowledge of
basic expressions
(e.g., identify an
expression for a
total as b + g)
Substitute whole
numbers for unknown
quantities to evaluate
expressions
Score Range
16 - 19
44
What is the value of
ab + c
c
when a = 4, b = 0, & c = 2?
A. 1
B. 2
C. 3
A
D. 4
E. 5
Score Range
16 - 19 45
Math
Algebraic Expressions
Standards for Transition
Exhibit knowledge
of basic
Substitute
whole
expressions
numbers for (e.g.,
identify
unknown an
quantities
expression
to
evaluate for a
total as b + g)
expressions
Manipulate basic algebraic
expressions (e.g., substitute
integers for unknown
quantities, add & subtract
simple algebraic expressions,
multiply two binomials, &
perform straightforward
word-to-symbol translations)
Score Range
20 - 23
46
Which of the following is a simplified
form of –8x - 4z + 5x + 2y + z - 3y?
A. 13x – y + 3z
B. 3x + y + 3z
C. -3x + 5y – 5z
D. -3x + y + 3z
E
E. -3x – y – 3z
Score Range
20 - 23 47
Math
Algebraic Expressions
Standards for Transition
Exhibit knowledge
of basic
Substitute
whole
expressions
(e.g.,
numbers
Manipulatefor
basic
algebraic expressions
identify
an
unknown
quantities
(e.g.,
substitute
expression
for a
to
evaluate
integers for unknown
total
as b + g)
expressions
quantities, add &
Add, subtract, &
multiply polynomials
subtract simple
algebraic expressions,
multiply two binomials,
& perform
straightforward wordto-symbol translations)
Score Range
24 - 27
48
Which of the following polynomials is
equivalent to 3x(2x2 + 1) – 4(3x2 + 2) + 5 ?
A. 6x3 – 12x2 + 3x + 13
B. 6x3 –12x2 + 3x – 3
C. 35x3 + 21x + 5
D. -6x2 + 3x – 3
E.
-3x6
-8
B
Score Range
24 - 27 49
Math
Algebraic Expressions
Standards for Transition
Exhibit knowledge
of basic
Substitute
whole
expressions
(e.g.,
numbers
Manipulatefor
basic
algebraic expressions
identify
an
unknown
quantities
Add, subtract,
&
(e.g.,
substitute
expression
for a
to
evaluate
multiply
integers for unknown
total
as badd
+ g)and
expressions
polynomials
quantities,
Write expressions for
common algebra settings
subtract simple
algebraic expressions,
multiply two binomials,
and perform
straightforward wordto-symbol translations)
Score Range
28 - 32
50
The length of a rectangle is 10 feet more than
triple its width. If x represents the width, in
feet, of the rectangle, which of the following
represents the area, in square feet, of the
rectangle?
A. 3x + 10
B. 3x2 + 10
C. 3x2 + 10x
D. 3x2 + 30x
C
E. 9x2 + 30x
Score Range
28 - 32 51
Math
Algebraic Expressions
Standards for Transition
Exhibit knowledge
of basic
Substitute
whole
expressions
(e.g.,
Manipulatefor
basic
numbers
algebraic expressions
identify
an
unknown
quantities
Add,
subtract,
(e.g., substitute &
expression
to
evaluate for a
multiply
integers
Write for unknown
total
as badd
+ g)and
expressions
quantities,
polynomials
expressions
for
subtract simple
commonexpressions,
algebra
algebraic
settings
multiply
two binomials,
and perform
straightforward wordto-symbol translations
Write expressions that
require planning and/or
manipulating to
accurately model a
situation
Score Range
33 - 36
52
If during 1 hour of a certain television program there
are x + y commercials, where x of them are 30-second
commercials & the rest are 1-minute commercials, which of
the following expressions represents the number of
minutes left for noncommercial programming during the
hour?
A. 60 – 2x – y
B. 60 – 30x – y
C. 60 – 30x –60y
D
D. 60 – ½ x – y
E. 60 – 1/30 x – 1/60 y
Score Range
33 - 36 53
Use for Curriculum
Alignment
Read through Standards for Transition in
content groups
Determine in what grades and/or classes
Standards will be taught


May be in more than one grade or class
Samples found in ACT materials
Put this in writing & follow it
54
Help for Undocumented
Students in Oklahoma Enrolling and Paying for College
Armando Peña
Oklahoma State Regents for
Higher Education
55
Hispanics in Oklahoma
1. A 2003 census survey estimates
191,993 Hispanic or Latino persons
in Oklahoma.
2. According to immigration statistics
more than 53,000 persons were
legally admitted into the U.S. and
Oklahoma since 1988. Some
estimates indicate there are now
nearly as many illegal immigrants.
56
The Hispanic Population by County
County
Population
Per Cent
Oklahoma
65,972
10.0%
Tulsa
39,401
7.0%
Comanche
9,675
8.4%
Cleveland
8,396
4.0%
Texas
6,003
29.9%
Jackson
4,446
15.6%
57
Hispanic Students Enrolled
in Oklahoma Public Schools
Grades
1997
2003
K-5
14,908
24,213
6-8
6,267
9,997
9-12
6,380
10,407
Total
27,555
44,617
58
Hispanic Students Enrolled
in Oklahoma Higher Education
Hispanic
Black
OU/OSU
2.7%
5.2%
Native
American
7.2%
Regional
2.7%
10.8%
12.6%
Two-Year
3.3%
8.9%
9.9%
Total
2.9%
8.3%
9.9%
Institution
59
What Does the Law Provide?
Oklahoma statutes allow students without
lawful immigration status to:
1. Enroll in college,
2. Pay resident tuition, and
3. Be eligible for state financial aid.
60
In order to benefit from the law,
students must have:
1. Resided in the state with a parent or
legal guardian for at least the two
years prior to graduation from an
Oklahoma high school or successful
completion of the General
Educational Development (GED) test.
61
2. Satisfied admission standards for the
institution where they intend to
enroll.
3. Filed an affidavit with the institution
stating that they have filed an
application, have a petition pending,
or will file an application as soon as
they are eligible to do so with the
United States Citizenship and
Immigration Services (USCIS) toward
legalizing their immigration status.
62
Elements of the Law
1. The Law does not establish Oklahoma
residency.
2. Eligible students should contact the
admissions office of the Oklahoma
college or university where they intend
to enroll to get more details for
enrolling. The enrolling college or
university may create its own affidavit.
63
3. Students are not eligible for federal
financial aid.
4. Students are eligible for state-funded
financial aid.
5. OHLAP and OTAG are included
among the programs for state
financial aid. Procedures are in place
to apply for OHLAP and OTAG
without a social security number.
64
A Requirement for K-12 Schools
“High school counselors shall
inform immigrant students
that they should apply for
legal status as soon as
possible to enhance their
opportunity for higher
education in Oklahoma.”
65
Questions?
Student Information Hotline
1-800-858-1840
Lourdes M. Torres
Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education
(405) 225-9158
Armando Peña
Oklahoma State Regents for Higher Education
(405) 225-9194
66
Four Year Plan
College Admission
OHLAP
John Morrow
67
EPAS
EXPLORE – 8th grade
PLAN – 10th grade
ACT – 11th or 12th grade
English, Mathematics, Reading,
Science Reasoning
UNIACT Interest Inventory
Needs Assessment
68
Career Planning Component
Holland’s Career Interest
Inventory
69
Student
Version
•Primary
work tasks
•No Holland
types
70
Organization
6 Career Clusters
 Based on Holland types
12 Map Regions
26 Career Areas
 Make up career clusters and arranged
within map regions
71
World of Work Map
Career Planning
Plan of Study
72
73
74
75
Your Item Responses
76
77
College Admission Requirements
OU and OSU
Regional Universities
Community Colleges
78
Core Curriculum – 15 Units
Based on College Admission Core
4 – English
2 – Lab Science
3 – Math
3 – History and Citizenship
3 Additional Units from Above or Computer
Science or Foreign Language
79
OHLAP
80
OHLAP Enrollment
Requirements
Students must enroll during the 8th, 9th,
or 10th grade
Family income may not exceed $50,000
at the time of enrollment (income is not
reconsidered at a later date)
81
Requirements for Scholarship
Eligibility
Complete 17-unit core curriculum based
on college admission requirements
Graduate from high school (home
schooled students are not currently
eligible)
2.5 cumulative GPA in the required core
2.5 cumulative GPA overall
82
Requirements
(continued)
Attend school regularly
Refrain from substance abuse
Refrain from criminal/delinquent acts
83
Core Curriculum – 17 Units
Based on College Admission Core
4 – English
2 – Lab Science
3 – Math
3 – History and Citizenship Skills
2 – Same Foreign language or 2 computer
technology (not 1 and 1)
2 – additional units from any subjects above
1 – Fine Arts or speech
84
OHLAP Scholarship
Pays the equivalent of public college
tuition; can be used at private colleges
and for some career-tech programs.
Pays only for the actual hours enrolled;
no minimum enrollment required.
Good for up to five years or the
completion of a baccalaureate degree
85
1999 Oklahoma Median Family
Income*
All Families
$40,709
All Families w/ Children Under 18
$38,579
Married-Couple Families w/Children
under 18
$47,652
Single Female Household w/Children
under 18
$16,657
% of All Families with Income of
less than $50,000
61.2%
*Source: 2000 Census Data
86
Critical Elements
Certainty


No reconsideration of income
5-year limit on benefit
Simplicity & Flexibility


No minimum college enrollment
The college the student attends will
establish the minimum gpa for
continued enrollment.
87
Official Transcripts
These do not use abbreviations that are
unclear, such as:





Geo.
AppComm
ICE
F/CS
BCA
88
Avoiding Delays and Summer
Contacts
Transcripts that use uncommon
abbreviations go in a stack to be
completed later in the summer and
usually require a call to the Counselor,
Principal or Superintendent to clarify
coursework.
Use the Checklist!
89
Avoiding Delays Continued
Please complete both g.p.a.
calculations.
Make sure transcripts are readable and
make sense to someone not in your
school system.
Be sure the graduation date is noted.
All signatures must be obtained.
90
Financial Resources
Remember OHLAP pays for Tuition and
will often cover around 25% of a
student’s college cost at an Oklahoma
Public College.
Students should seek other avenues of
financial support for cost not covered by
OHLAP.
91
Financial Resources Continued
Encourage students to seek other
sources of funding for the
approximately 75% OHLAP will not pay.
92
Contact Information
[email protected]
www.okhighered.org
1-800-858-1840 Select Option #2
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