Coweta County Schools

  • Full Screen
  • Wide Screen
  • Narrow Screen
  • Increase font size
  • Default font size
  • Decrease font size

Example of Category Blog layout (FAQs/General category)

 

Pre-K Registration has concluded for 2015-16.  For further questions regarding Pre-K for the 2015-16 school year, please contact your school district.

Last Updated on Thursday, 23 April 2015 19:02

GHSGT & GHSWT Registration



Download and complete the registration form for the Georgia High School Graduation & Writing Test

PLEASE NOTE: The Governor’s Office of Student Achievement’s 2011-2012 Report Card is delayed due to a number of new calculations this year to state testing data. Once the Georgia Department of Education completes the calculation of the new accountability system – the College and Career Ready Performance Index – we will update all state testing data.  We apologize for any inconvenience.

To see Coweta Schools’ 2010-2011 State Report Card, go here.  (http://www.gaosa.org/FindASchool.aspx?TabRequested=District&FromSection=report&PageReq=106&CountyId=638&SY=2011)

To visit the Governor’s Office of Student Achievement website, go here. (http://gosa.georgia.gov/)

Title One

E-mail Print PDF
CCSS ColorSeal small

Title I - Improving the Academic Achievement of the Disadvantaged

Phone: (770)254-2800  Fax: (770)254-2828

Melissa Wimbish, Director of Federal Programs and Title I, melissa.wimbish@cowetaschools.net
Lisa Copeland, Title I Monitor/Pre-K Program, 
lisa.copeland@cowetaschools.net 

Program Links

 

Coweta County Schools District Parent and Family Engagement Plan (English)

Coweta County Schools District Parent and Family Engagement Plan (Spanish)

Homeless

Migrant

Parent Resource Center (English) (Spanish)

Puddle Jumpers (English) (Spanish)

Georgia Department of Education: Federal Progams

What is TITLE I?

Title I, Part A of the Every Student Succeeds Act (ESSA) provides financial assistance to states and school districts to meet the needs of educationally at-risk students. The goal of Title I is to provide extra instructional services and activities which support students identified as failing or most at risk of failing the state’s challenging state academic content and achievement standards.

What will Title I do for my student?

The Title I program will provide your student with extra educational assistance beyond the regular classroom.

Which schools does Title I Serve?

The program serves students in elementary and secondary (middle and high) schools who have demonstrated that extra assistance is needed. Title I also serves eligible private school students.

How does our school receive Title I money?

  1. The Federal Government provides funding to each state.

  2. Each State Educational Agency sends money to its school districts. How much money each school receives is determined by the percentage of low-income students attending that school.

Title I schools:

  • Identify the students at their school who need the most educational assistance based on the criteria that school has chosen.
  • Set goals for improving the skills of educationally disadvantaged students at their school.
  • Measure student progress to determine the success of the Title I program for each student.
  • Develop programs for each individual student in order to support/supplement regular classroom instruction.

Title I programs generally offer:

  • Smaller classes or special instructional spaces
  • Additional teachers and aides
  • Opportunities for professional development for school staff
  • Extra time for teaching Title I students the skills they need
  • A variety of supplementary teaching methods
  • Additional teaching materials and technology which supplement a student’s regular instruction

Parents, you can influence the success of your student in school more than any teacher or federal program. By becoming an active participant in the Title I parent involvement plan at your school, you will:

  • Serve as a role model, showing your student that you support his/her education.
  • Assure that you are aware of your student’s educational progress; thereby demonstrating how important that progress is to you.
  • Teach your student that your input at the school is appreciated and that you support its efforts.

Research shows that how well students do in school depends a great deal upon how much their parents get involved in their education. You can become more involved by:

  • Joining local and national school/parent organizations
  • Supporting school extra-curricular activities
  • Volunteering at the school
  • Attending parent-teacher conferences
  • Communicating with your student’s teacher regularly by writing notes, telephoning, emailing the school, etc.
  • Keeping your student’s teacher informed about events in his or her life which may affect his/her performance at school
  • Discussing with your student’s teacher and parent organizations other ideas for parent involvement



Last Updated on Thursday, 10 August 2017 19:37

Page 1 of 10

  • «
  •  Start 
  •  Prev 
  •  1 
  •  2 
  •  3 
  •  4 
  •  5 
  •  6 
  •  7 
  •  8 
  •  9 
  •  10 
  •  Next 
  •  End 
  • »