NEW YORK STATE CAREER & TECHNICAL EDUCATION AND PERKINS V PLANNING CTE ENROLLMENT IN NYS (2017-18) Secondary CTE Student Enrollment: 206,483 During Perkins IV, NY required recipients to offer at least 3 approved CTE programs Approved CTE programs consist of a sequence of courses that culminate in a technical skills assessment based on industry standards Number of NYSED approved programs: 1116 Students in approved CTE programs: 143,846 Postsecondary CTE Student Enrollment: 175,641 During Perkins IV, NY required recipients to offer at least 5 programs in
different clusters Postsecondary-level student enrollment is for Perkins-funded CTE programs Postsecondary CTE Programs with HEGIS codes 5000-5599 are eligible for Perkins funding 2 SED P-20 OFFICES OVERSEEING PERKINS GRANT ADMINISTRATION (NYS ALLOCATION, OVER $50M) Higher Education Offices P-12 Offices Access, Equity & Community Instructional Support Career & Technical Education 53 secondary-level Perkins recipients in BOCES, Big Five, and LEAs
2 agencies serving incarcerated youth (OCFS, DOCCS) Engagement Services Postsecondary Access, Support & Success 43 postsecondary Perkins recipients in community colleges 9 education opportunity centers 11 secondary agencies serving adults (BOCES, Big Five) Grants administered by P-12 Postsecondary allocation
3 PERKINS V GOALS Improving the entire CTE delivery continuum through evidence-based program development instructional strategies funding decisions Career exploration and preparation for highskill, high-wage or in-demand occupations Providing individuals with opportunities and skills needed to compete in the rapidly changing workforce Increasing the employment opportunities for learners who experience significant barriers to success in the workplace
4 PERKINS V: Commitment to programs of study Program quality Introduces comprehensive local needs assessment Datadriven decisions Increases reserve fund to spur local innovation and implement programs of study Increased focus on alignment to workforce needs Use of state, regional, local labor market data Stronger focus on equity, including a new purpose on increasing opportunities for special populations - Equity & Access Career development across the continuum PROGRAM OF STUDY The term program of study means a coordinated, nonduplicative sequence of academic and technical content at the secondary and
postsecondary level that (A) incorporates challenging State academic standards, including those adopted by a State under section 1111(b)(1) of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965; (B) addresses both academic and technical knowledge and skills, including employability skills; (C) is aligned with the needs of industries in the economy of the State, region, Tribal community, or local area; (D) progresses in specificity (beginning with all aspects of an industry or career cluster and leading to more occupation-specific instruction); (E) has multiple entry and exit points that incorporate credentialing; and (F) culminates in the attainment of a recognized postsecondary credential. RECOGNIZED POSTSECONDARY CREDENTIAL
As defined in WIOA: A credential consisting of an industry-recognized certificate or certification, a certificate of completion of an apprenticeship, a license recognized by the State or Federal Government, or an associate or baccalaureate degree. SPECIAL POPULATIONS (A) individuals with disabilities; (B) individuals from economically disadvantaged families, including low-income youth and adults; (C) individuals preparing for non-traditional fields; (D) single parents, including single pregnant women; (E) out-of-workforce individuals; (F) English learners;
(G) homeless individuals described in section 725 of the McKinney-Vento Homeless Assistance Act (42 U.S.C. 11434a); (H) youth who are in, or have aged out of, the foster care system; and (I) youth with a parent who (i) is a member of the armed forces (as such term is defined in section 101(a)(4) of title 10, United States Code); and (ii) is on active duty (as such term is defined in section 101(d)(1) of such title). . PERKINS PLAN GOALS: QUALITY AND ACCESS Alignment with ESSA and Workforce Innovation & Opportunity Act Accountability:
Focus on special populations Ongoing stakeholder collaboration Equity in Access to High Quality CTE Programs 9 ENGAGING COMMUNITIES AND STRENGTHENING PARTNERSHIPS Perkins V requires: Increased stakeholder engagement in the
development of the state plan Coordination between high schools and community colleges to offer programs of study Increased program connections to industry through access to industry experts and workbasedbased learning opportunities 10 DATA-DRIVEN DECISION MAKING Access and equity gaps Labor market information ---in-demand industries and occupations Program specific data enrollment and performance Public reporting
STATE PLAN REQUIRES State to describe strategic vision and set of goals for preparing an educated and skilled workforce and for meeting the skilled workforce needs of employers, including in existing and emerging in-demand industry sectors and occupations identified by the State and how the States CTE programs will help meet these goals. Describe how states CTE programs and programs of study are aligned with and address education and skill needs of employers in the State. DRAFT VISION FOR CTE IN NYS: VISION FOR CTE IN NEW YORK STATE DRAFT High-quality Career & Technical Education opportunities that are
equitably and deliberately integrated at all educational levels will better prepare New York students for lifelong learning and career success. STATE PRIORITIES Increase access to high-quality CTE programs Support at-risk students, including students with disabilities and ELL, when enrolled in CTE programs Build regional collaboration secondary, postsecondary & business & industry grounded in labor market needs, including the development of regional articulation agreements Identify and replicate high-quality CTE approved program models Improve CTE program approval and re-approval process Improve career development for all students
STRATEGIC FUNDING DECISIONS Using resources strategically to improve outcomes COMPREHENSIVE LOCAL NEEDS ASSESSMENT Driving data-driven decision making and spending decisions Align planning, spending and accountability activities Strengths and weaknesses identified in local needs assessment should seamlessly connect to the strategies and activities in the local application State creates template and guidelines for local needs assessment Consideration of state priorities What part of the assessment be completed collaboratively through a regional approach with secondary and postsecondary? What data can the state provide to local recipients?
ONGOING CONSULTATION (SEC. 134(D-E) ) Comprehensive Local Needs Assessment must involve a diverse body of stakeholders: Representatives of CTE programs in LEA (teachers, career & academic counselors, school leaders) Representatives of CTE programs at postsecondary educational institutions (faculty & administrators) Representatives from local workforce boards and a range of local or regional business or industries Parents and students Representatives of Special populations Representatives of regional/local agencies serving out-of-school youth,
homeless, at-risk students others COMPONENTS OF COMPREHENSIVE LOCAL NEEDS ASSESSMENT Student Performance Progress toward Improving equity and access Size, Scope and Quality Labor Market Alignment Program of Study Implementation Recruitment, Retention and Training of CTE Educators PERKINS V LOCAL REQUIREMENTS Needs Assessment
Local Application Identify areas of strength in CTE system/programs Lay out eligible recipients vision for CTE Identify areas of weakness and gaps in CTE system/program Identify strategies, solutions and investments to sustain and scale strengths in CTE system/programs
Informed/validated by stakeholders and partners Identify strategies, solutions and investments to address weaknesses and gaps in CTE system/programs Needs Assessment will need to be completed prior to funding year July 2020 -21 ACCOUNTABILITY/STUDENT PERFORMANCE Secondary Postsecondary Graduation rate
The percentage of CTE concentrators who, during the second quarter after program completion, remain enrolled in postsecondary education, are in advanced training, military service, a service program, the Peace Corps or are placed or retained in employment. Academic proficiency (aligned to ESSA) The percentage of CTE concentrators who, during the second quarter after exiting from secondary education, are in postsecondary education, or advanced training, military service, or a service program, the Peace Corps or are employed
A measure of CTE program quality; Percentage of CTE concentrators graduating from high school having (One of the following) Attained a recognized postsecondary credential Attained postsecondary credits in the relevant CTE program through dual/concurrent enrollment of another transfer agreement Participated in work-based learning. The percentage of CTE concentrators in CTE programs that lead to nontraditional fields The percentage of CTE concentrators who receive a recognized postsecondary credential during participation in or within 1 year of
program completion. The percentage of CTE concentrators in CTE programs that lead to nontraditional fields. SIZE, SCOPE AND QUALITY Critical to states funding decisions: Sec 135 (b): Funds made available to eligible recipients shall be used to support CTE programs that are of sufficient size, scope and quality State defines Size, Scope and Quality NEW DEFINITION: WORKBASED LEARNING Sustained interactions with industry or community professionals in real workplace settings, to the extent practicable, or simulated environments at an educational institution that fosters in-depth, firsthand engagement with tasks required in a given career field,
that are aligned to curriculum and instruction. DRAFT VISION FOR CTE IN NYS: VISION FOR CTE IN NEW YORK STATE DRAFT High-quality Career & Technical Education opportunities that are equitably and deliberately integrated at all educational levels will better prepare New York students for lifelong learning and career success. PERKINS V: DIRECTION Why
Provide students with high-quality Career and Technical Education at all learner level equitable and deliberate integration of CTE opportunities to prepare students for lifelong learning and success What High quality CTE programs that Support all learners Promote equity in access to career connected learning
Engage business and industry to keep program content current and provide quality work-based learning Recruit, support, and retain strong teachers How Creating a Comprehensive Local Needs Assessment (CLNA) for recipients Data and needs-driven decision making Obtaining input from all CTE stakeholders Build bridges between
secondary and postsecondary education Teacher recruitment and retention Who Postsecondary and adult CTE providers Business, industry, and community partners Counselors, CTE administrators and teachers CTE students and their parents Special Populations
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