




TEKS (Academic Standards) – Mile Long / Inch
Deep
STAAR – EOC
New Accountability System – 4 ways
NCLB– 100% by 2020
TSI College Readiness

Lack of Contextual
Skills:
Syllabi
Collaboration/Group
Comprehensive exams
Excessive work hours to
survive
◦ No make-up/extra credit
options
◦
◦
◦
◦

Lack of Academic
Behavior Skills:
◦
◦
◦
◦
Time management
Study skills
Pacing
Note taking



Low paying/low skills
jobs to survive
First time away from
home
TAKS/STAAR/EOC
Focus
◦ Not Considered for
Admissions
Soft skills
Core values
Ability to collaborate
Solve problems
Creative/critical
thinkers
◦ Pride in work
◦ Responsible
◦ Show up
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
Technical skills
Social skills
Team work
Professional behavior
People skills
Technology skills
Dress appropriately
DRUG FREE
Source: Federal Reserve Bank of Dallas, Texas Economic Indicators, February 2014
5
Legend
co48_d00
'PROJECTIONS X$'.totpopch0010
-3,200 - 0
79 counties lost
population over the
decade
1 - 10,000
10,001 - 50,000
50,001 - 100,000
100,001 - 700,000
Source: U.S. Census Bureau 2000 and 2010 Census Counts
6
Legend
tl_2010_48_county10
F6
-6,200 - 0
1 - 2,000
2,001 - 10,000
10,001 - 100,000
100,001 - 1,000,000
1,000,001 -3,480,000
Source: Texas State Data Center 2012 Population Projections . 2000-2010 Migration Scenario
7
Percent
Increase
1.
Midland, Texas
4.6
2.
Clarksville, Tenn.-Ky.
3.7
3.
Crestview-Fort Walton BeachDestin, Fla.
3.6
4.
The Villages, Fla.
3.4
5.
Odessa, Texas
3.4
6.
Jacksonville, N.C.
3.3
7.
Austin-Round Rock, Texas
3.0
8.
Casper, Wyo.
3.0
9.
Columbus, Ga.-Ala.
2.9
10. Manhattan, Kan.
Source: U.S. Census Bureau, 2012
2.8
8
Numeric
Increase
1.
Harris, Texas
80,005
2.
Los Angeles, Calif.
73,764
3.
Maricopa, Ariz.
73,644
4.
Dallas, Texas
45,827
5.
San Diego, Calif.
38,880
6.
King, Wash.
35,838
7.
Travis, Texas
34,381
8.
Orange, Calif.
34,017
9.
Tarrant, Texas
32,997
10. Clark, Nev.
Source: U.S. Census Bureau, 2013
32,833
9



43% of young workers with licenses and
certificates earn more than those with an
Associate’s degree
27% of your workers with licenses and
certificates earn more than those with a
Bachelor’s degree
31% of young workers with Associate’s
degrees earn more than those with a
Bachelor’s degree
Occupation
% change
2010-20
Annual
Openings
Education
Required
Medical Sonographers
52%
240
Associate
Derrick Operators, Oil & Gas
51%
515
HS or GED
Home Health Aides
50%
5,220
< than HS
Personal Care Aides
50%
7,675
< than HS
Service Unit Operators, Oil & Gas
48%
1, 235
HS or GED
Special Ed Teachers MS
45%
460
Bachelor
Rotary Drill Operators, Oil & Gas
44%
470
HS or GED
Roustabouts, Oil & Gas
44%
1, 155
< than HS
Medical Secretaries
43%
3, 380
Helpers-Extraction Workers
43%
455
HS or GED
HS or GED
Occupation
% change
2010-20
Annual
Openings
Education
Required
52%
240
Associate
Medical Scientists
42%
240
PhD/Prof
Interpreters & Translators
42%
360
Bachelor
MS Teachers, CTE
41%
5,075
Bachelor
Elementary Teachers
41%
10, 430
Bachelor
Market Research Analysts
41%
1,200
Bachelor
Cardiovascular Technicians
41%
180
Associate
Industrial Machinery Mechanics
40%
1,840
HS or GED
Physical Therapist Assistants
40%
255
Associates
Degree
Earnings
Fire Protection
$60,516
Electrical & Power Transmission Installers
$60,442
Mining and Petroleum Technologies/Technicians
$56,862
Physical Science Technologies/Technicians
$53,216
Quality control & safety Technicians
$51,324
Registered Nursing and Clinical Nursing
$49,708
Construction Engineering Technologies
$48,410
Nuclear & Industrial Radiologic Technicians
$48,139
Geography & Cartography
$47,595
Electromechanical & Instrumentation Maintenance Tech
$46,045
Industrial Production Technologies/Technicians
$44,757
Cluster
Wage 2011
Openings
STEM
$90,361
10,015
Information Technology
$80,942
11,405
Business & Management
$56,796
52,955
Health Science
$55,853
42,305
Government
$53,036
5,885
Finance
$53,036
12,995
Law & Public Safety
$50,703
15,895
Arts, A/V & Communications
$48,199
4,955
Education & Training
$47,387
43,475
Architecture & Construction
$40,164
36,430
Agriculture & Natural Resources
$39,774
27,480
Cluster
Wage 2011
Openings
Marketing, Sales & Service
$39,236
57,355`
Manufacturing
$38,653
25,855
Transportation & Logistics
$34,725
36,270
Human Services
$29,057
28,710
Hospitality & Tourism
$21,127
87,565
 HB 5
 Flexible Graduation
Pathways

Re-instituting Career
and Tech Programs
 Changes to State
Assessments
 Community &
Student
Engagement
 Chairman
Jimmie Don Aycock

What it is……
◦ Post-Secondary
Readiness Bill

What it is NOT:
◦ A Test Reduction Bill
◦ A CTE/Vocational Bill

What do we AVOID:
◦ Tracking students
◦ Not teaching areas
that are not tested
◦ Slacking off on Rigor
◦ Grouping students
into one
endorsement
◦ Master schedule
driven by
staffing/certification

What must we ENSURE:
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
Rigor remains in ALL classes
TEKS continue to be addressed
Plans of study meet needs of all students
Flexible Master Scheduling
Career Awareness/Exploration/Planning PK – 12
Post Secondary Readiness
Parental Engagement Component
Key Provisions of HB 5
Graduation
Foundation
Plan
Endorsements &
Distinguished
Assessment
Higher
Education
Other Items
5 EOCs for
Graduation
Ratings
General
Enrollment
SSI and AI
Optional
EOCs
Distinction
Designations
Top 10%
Attendance
and Pull-Outs
Additional
Indicators
Academic
Support
Locally
Developed
Courses
Release
Tests
Report-Only
Indicators
TSI
Exemptions
IMA
Redesign
ALT
Future
Dual Credit
Courses
Substitutions
Credits
Academic
Support
Accountability
Local
Benchmarks
DISTINGUISHED
Eligible for Top 10% Automatic
Admission
Algebra II
Algebra II
Algebra II
Algebra II
Algebra II
Endorsements 26 Credits
STEM
BUSINESS &
INDUSTRY
1 MATH or
CTE MATH
1 MATH or
CTE MATH
1 SCIENCE or
CTE SCIENCE
1 SCIENCE
or CTE
SCIENCE
2 ELECTIVES
2 ELECTIVES
ARTS &
HUMANITIES
1 MATH or
CTE MATH
1 SCIENCE or
CTE SCIENCE
2 ELECTIVES
PUBLIC
SERVICES
1 MATH or
CTE MATH
1 SCIENCE or
CTE SCIENCE
2 ELECTIVES
MULTIDISCIPLINARY
STUDIES
1 MATH or
CTE MATH
1 SCIENCE or
CTE SCIENCE
2 ELECTIVES
FOUNDATION - 22 CREDITS
4 ELA (ELA I, II, III, & advanced English)
3 MATH (ALGEBRA I, GEOMETRY & 1 advanced math)
3 SOCIAL STUDIES (world geography or world history or combined course, US History,
government/economics)
3 SCIENCE (biology, IPC or advanced science, and additional advanced science)
2 FOREIGN LANGUAGES
1 FINE ARTS
1 PHYSICAL EDUCATION
5 ELECTIVES





STEM (4X4)
Business and Industry
Public Services
Arts and Humanities
Multidisciplinary

STEM (4X4)
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
Engineering
Technology
Computer Science
Science
Mathematics
Upper Division Science
Upper Division Math

Business and
Industry
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
Accounting
Finance
Marketing
Business Management
Graphic design
Communications
Agri -Science
Welding
Architecture
Construction
HVAC
Transportation

Public Services
◦ Education & Training
◦ Human Services
◦ Health Science and
Medicine
◦ Hospitality & Tourism
◦ Law Enforcement
◦ Military Science

Arts and
Humanities
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦
Political Science
World Languages
Cultural Studies
English Literature
History
Fine Arts

Intent
◦ Students that were
undecided
◦ Experience different
pathways
◦ Eligible for
distinguished
 Prior HB 5
 ELA I, II, III













◦
◦
◦
◦
Reading & Writing
Separate exams
2 days
Alg. I
Geometry
Alg. II
Biology
Chemistry
Physics
US History
World History
Geography
HB 5


Eng. I & II (R/W combined)
Alg. I
Biology
US History
NO cumulative score or
percent of course grade
2015-16 DISTRICT OPTION:
English III and Algebra II
◦ Basis for TSI exemption
◦ NOT for use in
accountability ratings

Science
Aquatic Science
Environment Systems
Food Science
Medical Microbiology
Principles of
Technology
◦ Engineering Design &
Problem Solving
◦ Advanced Animal
◦ Forensic Science
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦

Math
◦ Digital Electronics
◦ Robotics
Programming &
Design
◦ Statistics & Risk
Management
◦ Algebraic Reasoning
◦ Locally Developed
Math Course
◦ College Preparatory

English Language
Arts:
◦ Literary Genres
◦ Creative Writing
◦ Research & Technical
Writing
◦ Public Speaking III
◦ Oral Interpretation III
◦ Debate
Journalism III
Newspaper III
Yearbook III
Business English
Locally developed
ELA Course
◦ College Preparatory
◦
◦
◦
◦
◦






National or international business, industry,
or professional organization
A state agency or other government entity or
A state-based industry association
Industry recognized examination or series of
examinations
Industry validated skill test
Demonstrated proficiency through document,
supervised field experience
What is the job market for the area?
What certificates, licenses, degrees
are required for those jobs?
What programs are offered at your
community college?
What applicable CTE courses are
currently offered in our districts?
Which of those courses would qualify
for “advanced” core requirements?
What are the logistics for bringing
districts and community college
together to share programs?

Chamber &
Workforce
◦ Pathways that reflect
economy of area
◦ Gain support from
area business
community

Community College
◦ Pathways with
greatest course
offerings for students
currently offered

Public Service
◦ Health / Medical Field
 Leading economic
opportunity
 Health occupation
programs in all schools

Business & Industry
◦ Larger Employers
 GE/Lufkin Industries
 Georgia Pacific (Temple
Inland)
 Small Businesses
◦ Community College
offered wider variety of
course options

Lufkin ISD- Chair CTE

◦ Visit district programs
◦ Identify courses
currently offered

◦ Offered at community
college
◦ Course options for high
school students
◦ Researching expansion
of programs
Diboll ISD – Chair
Workforce
◦ Available job market
◦ Skill requirements
◦ Certificates/Degrees
Hudson ISD – Chair
Certification
Programs

Huntington ISD Chair Logistics
◦ When, Where, How


Reviewed AC
Certification
Options
Selected programs
– quick return for
students
◦ Complete prior to
age 18
◦ Available jobs





Business/Industry
Computer
Maintenance
Basic Networking
Millwright Mechanical
Millwright Electrical





Health/Medical
Medical coding
Medical Billing
Medical
Transcription
CNA / Phlebotomy


Workforce Group
◦ Confirmed
recommendations
with job market
Logistics Group
◦ Angelina College
◦ Continue local
programs

Certification Group
◦ Identified times for
scheduling courses
 8:00 – 10:00]
 1:00 – 4:00
◦ Identified eligibility
requirements:
 Work Keys
 College Criteria
◦ AC Schedule
 50% of those
expressing interest


Neighboring
districts have
access to local CTE
programs
Non-credit courses
will require board
approval as “local”
elective for HS
credit

Meeting with AC,
Cohort
◦ Superintendents,
◦ Reading/Math
Teachers


HHC, Alief, Spring
Branch, Katy –
framework
Reviewed and
Revised


Created MOU to
reflect agreement
Curriculum
Development:
◦ Cohort districts
appoint teachers to
develop alignment,
activities, resources
◦ AC review
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HB 5