VitalInsight

Solutions for California Schools and the LCAP

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VitalInsight™ technology offers fundamental support to California districts and schools faced with the requirements of LCAP. All eleven priorities identified by the State of California to be addressed by local schools are addressed by VitalInsight™. Among the eighteen research-based systems assessed by VitalInsight™ are measures of effective practice and strategies to improve outcomes in every priority specified by the California Department of Education. A crosswalk of the LCAP priorities and the VitalInsight™ systems is available upon request.

VitalInsight™ is the first cloud-based interactive technology that engages as many as ten community-based stakeholder groups to assess the strengths and vulnerabilities of research-based best practice. Stakeholders invest less than twenty minutes time in responding to the online diagnostic inventory. The data collection and problem-identification process that in most cases can take six months or longer can be accomplished in less than two weeks.

District and school leaders are provided comprehensive dashboard reports that identify strengths and vulnerabilities of practice and present targeted solution strategies from among 8,000+ best practices. In addition, the stakeholders have reported a greater unity of purpose and improved understanding of and support for the agenda for improvement when using VitalInsight™ data reports.

Importantly, because VitalInsight™ is an online assessment, more stakeholders participate in the process, coordinating meeting schedules is not an issue, and in this time of “social distancing,” participation is not dependent on physical gatherings of people. As a result of the efficiency and effectiveness of VitalInsight™, more time and energy are dedicated to the important implementation, monitoring, and assessment processes that produce the positive results school leaders seek.

District and school leaders can get a significant head start on the LCAP process by contacting us now and coordinating communication with their stakeholders to encourage broad participation, significant data collection, and positive energy.

LCAP just got easier, learn more today!

VitalInsightSolutions for California Schools and the LCAP
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Attend our Session Aligning Best Practice to Make Schools Safer at AASA NCE 2020, on February 13th at 9:00am

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Attend our session Aligning Best Practice to Make Schools Safer at AASA NCE 2020, on February 13th at 9:00am as we discuss how to improve safety and security while also improving stakeholder understanding and support, adult performance, and student achievement. Learn from the findings of the “Safer Schools in America” project about the importance and power of best practice in promoting both safer and higher-achieving schools.

Our presenters:
  • Ronna Cadarette, superintendent at NH SAU #58
  • Amy Boettger, principal at Canyons School District, Sandy, UT
  • Phil Esbrandt and Bruce Hayes from VitalInsight™

Stop by booth 104 in the Exhibit Hall to learn how VitalInsight™ can help your district get the most out of research-based practice!

VitalInsightAttend our Session Aligning Best Practice to Make Schools Safer at AASA NCE 2020, on February 13th at 9:00am
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CMTC – Superintendents Discuss How to Improve School Performance

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Former and current superintendents join forces to address challenges and corresponding solutions to provide best practices in adult and student learning, data and metrics, parent and stakeholder engagement, safety and security, and shared leadership to enhance the performance improvement efforts of schools and students.

In the presentation, they have discussed:

  • Seven critical areas of practice related to Safety and Security
  • How to assess best practices within School Safety and Security
  • How Safety and Security practices contribute to performance improvement in other areas
  • Your questions related to the presented data

Contact VitalInsight™ to learn more!

VitalInsightCMTC – Superintendents Discuss How to Improve School Performance
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Davidson High School

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Davidson High School is one high school among several in a district of over 50,000 students. Davidson is an alternative high school that enrolls students who, for the most part, have dropped out of other high schools and are on their second or third attempt to complete graduation requirements. Each year, entering enrollment in grades 9-12 is approximately 100 students and dramatically grows among sophomores and juniors in the second half of the year.


Description: An alternative high school within a district with multiple high schools

Project Type: Develop a performance improvement plan with strategies and tactics addressing priorities; prepare a new school leadership team for school improvement responsibilities, anticipate enrollment growth, and establish a standards-based self-assessment program to guide professional growth of the faculty.


Challenge
Davidson was cited for not meeting the federal and state target graduation rate for Title I schools. However, since the school opened the rate has improved and the trend is positive for meeting future threshold rates. Consequently, the district is considering bringing back students who are similar to those at Davidson from other alternative high schools in other districts. The challenge had two parts: 1) prepare faculty leaders to implement an improvement plan that will improve the graduation rate; and 2) establish school leadership team (SLT) competence and confidence to work with current and expanding numbers of faculty members.

Solution
The VitalInsight™ (VI) diagnostic inventory was completed by school stakeholders (faculty, staff, students, parents, district office administrators, and community partners). VI results and data from the required state’s “needs assessment and root cause analysis” and process were used to prepare a three year improvement plan that was the basis for workshops that prepared the SLT for August implementation. LeadershipEnergies representatives prepared and sent to SLT members the agenda and background reading materials for each day of the July workshop.

Results
The performance improvement plan was approved by the Board of Trustees and the State Board of Education. Ownership of the plan was assumed by the SLT and roles and responsibilities for successful implementation and monitoring were developed and instituted. The SLT defined its mission and how it would work with other faculty members to create unified efforts to improve faculty and student performance and increase the graduation rate. Goals, with multiple strategies for each priority, were established and implemented within the first two months of the school year. Progress is monitored biweekly according to the state DOE design. The SLT “kicked-off” tactics to achieve four priorities: 1) Prepare the SLT and the rest of the faculty for the commitment to and actions for implementation of the plan; 2) improve adult learning through professional development with nine topics of adult expertise related to the goals of the plan (topics were prioritized by the year in which they were to be offered); 3) improve student learning through differentiated instruction and with the use of an instructional coach (this goal coincided with that prescribed by the district for every school); and 4) improve home and school cooperation through a parent engagement program. The state has provided a support system for each participating school’s progress. A process of biweekly review and reporting of progress by the school to LeadershipEnergies has begun. Also, the school reports progress to the district and state. LeadershipEnergies makes monthly reports to the state as well.

Customer Feedback
“We thank VitalInsight™ and LeadershipEnergies for helping us develop a comprehensive map to our destination of school, staff, and student success. Tasks before us are challenging, and yet, we think we are prepared and will prepare others to achieve that success. Every school leadership team and faculty should receive and benefit from the VitalInsight™ LeadershipEnergies treatment.
—Principal, Davidson High School

*The case study is real and positions of personnel are accurate. Names of districts, schools, and personnel have been changed.

VitalInsightDavidson High School
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Highland Academy

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Highland Academy is a grades 7-12 cyber-charter school in a western state. Over 1200 students are enrolled covering all regions of the state. Student population is very diverse including students engaged in international athletic competition, study of the arts, former home schoolers, and former dropouts. Academic instruction and support services are delivered face-to-face online and at regional sites. LeadershipEnergies (LE) provided an online diagnostic inventory (VitalInsight™) for stakeholders to complete a needs assessment and root cause analysis of performance strengths and vulnerabilities. A performance improvement plan was developed with the school’s leadership team.


Description: A state-wide cyber-charter school

Project Type: Develop a performance improvement plan with strategies and tactics addressing priorities, fine-tuning structures, positions, and relationships to accomplish goals, and establishing a standards-based self-assessment program to accelerate the professional growth of the faculty.


Challenge
Highland Academy is experiencing enrollment growth of 100 or more students annually, and concurrently has a similar problem of onboarding new employees. The main challenge was to develop and implement a plan that would improve the performance quality of the school and staff and increase student achievement and graduation rates while experiencing rapid growth. There were subordinate challenges: 1) implement an appropriate academic and support program for every student; 2) establish ongoing positive relationships among students, families, and school; 3) define roles and responsibilities among a variety of positions and teams to provide consistent, high quality instruction and effective student support; and 4) translate expectations for faculty and staff performance improvement into a program of self-assessment and collegial and coach support for rapid performance quality growth.

Solution
VitalInsight™ (VI) results and data from the required state’s “needs assessment and root cause analysis” and process were used to prepare a three year improvement plan. After several meetings with members of the School Leadership Team (SLT) and interviews with faculty and staff members, LE developed Horizontal Organization Charts and descriptions of the roles and responsibilities of employees in chart positions. The Charts identified people working at a dozen Key Contact Points (KCP) where people, programs, protocols, and metrics come together in cooperative and effective team efforts to achieve academic and personal goals. In addition, LE developed with the SLT a standards-based faculty self-assessment instrument to determine each faculty member’s level of mastery in twelve professional development topics. The ten point scale used to establish mastery levels starts at step one (familiar with knowledge and skill) and is used to measure improvements over time. For example, step three defines the practice in each PD topic as, “comfort exists at being video-taped and observed by colleagues implementing a new skill.” At step six a faculty member plans lessons with colleagues who observe one another, provide feedback, and implement modified trials until comfortable with sharing process and results with the faculty. And at step 10, the faculty member is recognized as expert in one or more PD topics and has successfully led multiple workshops and trainings of other faculty members. Faculty members establish in annual Professional Growth Plans, the topics in which they will demonstrate growth, and how and with whom that will be accomplished.

Results
The performance improvement plan was approved by the Board of Trustees and the Utah State Board of Education. The descriptions of the Horizontal Organization Chart and the roles and responsibilities of people in the KCP were reviewed with school leaders who in turn were prepared to teach and support department and grade band team members. Department and grade band team leaders oversee implementation of the strategies to achieve goals. Faculty members completed the online self-assessment instrument in September. The reports were generated and distributed. The results were used to complete annual professional growth plans.

Customer Feedback
“In my twenty-eight years as an educator, this is the most effective diagnostic tool (VI) I’ve used, and that’s including the ones developed by accreditation companies.”
—Dolores Cooke, Ph.D., Principal

*The case study is real and positions of personnel are accurate. Names of districts, schools, and personnel have been changed.

VitalInsightHighland Academy
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College Academy Charter High School (CACHS)

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CACHS is a 400 pupil grade 9-12 high school affiliated with a college since 2005 in an inner city on the east coast. LeadershipEnergies (LE) was hired in 2015-2016 through 2017-2018 to transition the school to better performance through data-driven decision making, and from 2018 to 2020 to provide the diagnostic inventories to generate decision making data.


Industry: Education PK-12 Districts and Schools

Project Type: Transition to data-driven school performance and online diagnoses and prescriptions.


Challenge
Prepare school leaders, department heads, and faculty members to understand the value of performance data related to organization structures (teams) and adult performance that have an impact on student performance. Create confidence in using self-assessment and stakeholder assessment data and feedback to understand the impacts on student outcomes. Introduce a growing number of online diagnostic tools to help generate prescription options to save time in the development of effective improvement plans.

Solution
Instead of concentrating on the vertical aspects of curriculum content and standards within departments to gauge the effectiveness of programs and services, LE encouraged an examination of student and school interactions within and across each grade. LE and faculty members constructed survey instruments to assess two times per year student interest and commitment to success at school and in life. Subject content was a small part of the surveys; larger parts shed light on how students saw their personal goals and in and out-of-school behaviors influencing their performance at school. The “Ratcheting-Up Team” (the Data Team) with representatives from subject matter departments and from support services, special education, social work and counseling, technology, and administration was formed to review a variety of data and to recommend a combination of programs, services, and student experiences that help students be more productive and better prepared for life after high school.

Results
The faculty, administrators, and board have become familiar with the administration and use of diagnostic inventories and survey data and reports that reveal performance strengths that sustain the organization and improvement needs that are close to or actually the root causes of adult and student underperformance. The full package of assessment reports became available in 2017 for team review and decision making and for filing district and state reports. Last year the faculty started a peer observation program within their department. Findings were shared within departments and across the faculty. It appears that half of the departments are ready to conduct peer observations across departments. Starting in 2017-2018, the foundation has been established to use a variety of performance data for informed decisions within department teams, by the Ratcheting-Up Team, by administrators, and by the board to develop and implement strategies likely to produce better adult and student performance outcomes. The board is interested in the use of data reports to make cost-benefit decisions. Administrators developed in 2018-2019 cost-effective decision-making criteria and used them to make programmatic purchase recommendations to the board.

Customer Feedback
“LeadershipEnergies has guided us in the use of paper and pen and online diagnostic instruments to gather meaningful-data from students, faculty, administrators, board members, parents, and the community in order to support our performance improvement efforts. The ninth through twelfth grade survey work has been especially helpful in understanding what does and does not motivate our students. Recently, LeadershipEnergies prepared for us cost-effective decision-making criteria that our board was anxious for us to use with purchase recommendations.”
—Ms. Susanne Canal, Director of Curriculum
—Mr. Edward Lloyd, Jr. Dean and Principal

*The case study is real and positions of personnel are accurate. Names of districts, schools, and personnel have been changed.

VitalInsightCollege Academy Charter High School (CACHS)
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State Department of Education

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The state DOE had identified over 30 Title I high schools in the state that had not achieved the minimal graduation rate standard. LeadershipEnergies (LE) was selected to conduct in five of those schools a needs assessment and root cause analysis to establish priorities that would become the basis for a new performance improvement plan covering school years 2019-2020 through 2021-2022.


Location: Five Public High Schools in and around a major city

Project Type: Assess current performance levels through the use of LE’s diagnostic inventory (VitalInsight™) and state’s protocols to determine strengths and vulnerabilities and establish priorities for future improvement.


Challenge
The DOE wanted outside consultants, through a combination of campus visits, staff interviews, collection of hard and soft data, meetings with school stakeholder groups, discussions with school leaders and faculty members, and a search of related literature to prioritize performance needs that focused on the improvement of student outcomes. There were several challenges: 1) meet the expectations of the DOE to complete the assessment on time while completing all requirements of the project; 2) establish trust among school leaders and faculty members in a short amount of time; 3) collect sufficient data and information translatable into accurate findings; 4) organize and present data and findings which made sense to leaders and faculty members; 5) and use diagnostic tools that would corroborate and supplement survey and on-site gathered data and information.

Solution
Prior to immersing themselves for two days at each of the five schools, representatives of LeadershipEnergies (LE) arranged with schools’ leaders to administer VitalInsight™ (VI), an online technology that produces indispensable data to diagnose root causes of school underperformance. The process included collecting from five to ten stakeholder groups, their assessments of the existence and quality of best practices that drive higher organization, employee, and student learning. The reports were analyzed by LE personnel and distributed to school leaders before consultants arrived on campus. The reports guided interviews, reviews of local and state documents and reports, and the determination of priorities for improvement plans.

Results
With data and information about each school provided by the state, local district, and school and with the data and information collected at each school site and by VI, consultants were confident that findings and recommended priorities were accurate and that an effective performance improvement plan would be established. After representatives from LE made their oral exit report to administrators and faculty members, many employees told LE representatives that the diagnoses presented were accurate, and if addressed, would produce significant improvements. After filing reports, LE was invited back to participate in the development of improvement plans and monitoring of their implementation.

Customer Feedback
“Thank you for providing great feedback to the schools.”
—State Department Personnel

*The case study is real and positions of personnel are accurate. Names of districts, schools, and personnel have been changed.

VitalInsightState Department of Education
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A Comparative Study of Four Suburban Philadelphia Grades K-12 School Districts

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The CEO of LeadershipEnergies (LE) was asked by another company to lead a study team of educators in an examination of four school districts to determine if the home district performance results were appropriate for the level of money spent. The answer to this question was determined by comparing: home district achievement with all students state-wide, with similar school districts state-wide, with three similar regional school districts, and a measure of the performance quality in 35 functions and systems common to all four districts in the region.


Industry: Education K-12 School Districts

Project Type: A study comparing achievement results, resources, performance quality, and funding in four similar suburban districts.


Challenge
This study presented an unusual challenge through its major study question and four subordinate questions. The board wanted to know if the district received performance and outcome value for the money spent. The study was shaped by four subordinate questions.

  1. How effective are the administrative and management functions, including relationships among the board, administration, faculty, parents, and taxpayers?
  2. Does the district effectively staff and organize administrative services, including transportation, food service, purchasing, facilities, and security?
  3. Does the district offer the highest quality education services, including curriculum and instruction, mandated and non-mandated programs and services, vocational education, special education, program evaluation, data management, student assessment, and others?
  4. How effective is the district’s performance in the areas of financial operations, including payroll, budgeting, accounting, computer services, human resource management, and labor relations?

Solution
The solution required four different types of study methodologies.

  1. A comprehensive internal review of the employing district was conducted. Every classroom in the district was visited utilizing a planned checklist. Every administrator and supervisor was interviewed. All interviews included the same basic questions before interviewers pursued participant interests. Focus group meetings were held with board members, administrators, heads of departments, teachers, students, and parents. Internal reports and files were examined. Frequent follow-up meetings were held with key personnel.
  2. An 84 item survey was prepared for non-certificated employees, students, teachers, administrators, board members, general community, and local Chamber of Commerce members. Twenty-two hundred surveys were mailed and 850 scantron answer sheets were returned. Each item required two responses on a five point scale, ratings of present performance on the area described and ratings of desired performance in the future. These responses provided data for discrepancy analyses. Results were reported for the district and each school.
  3. Several visits were made to three similar regional school districts. Interviews were held with all administrators, supervisors, and department heads. Selected classroom, office, and departments were visited by study team members. Those interviewed were given an opportunity to rate the performance of district and school functions and systems. Since the names of these three districts were not going to be revealed, the study team received very reliable data.
  4. The state department of education supplied student performance data in all districts and sub-divided the data by socio-economic groups so that comparisons with the employing district could be made. Financial and other data, such as cost per pupil; tax effort, student attendance, graduation rates, class sizes, and much more were available for all school districts. More detailed data was supplied by the DOE about the four regional districts. Data about administrator and faculty member ages, degree levels, experience in education, and others collected by the state were made available to the study team. (All the data used were published by the state.)

    The study team met frequently to review the data collected by members carrying out their study responsibilities and slowly the findings took shape. From the four methods of collecting data, there was substantial agreement about what strengths existed, what concerns needed to be addressed, and what efforts could be made to improve performance by optimizing available resources.

Results
Although the study team found many performance strengths in the employing district and several performance areas recognized as best in-class in the performance comparisons with the other three districts, overall, the study team found that the district was not receiving full value for the money that was annually invested in the local school district. Specific recommendations were made to address weaknesses found in district and school performance for each of the four subordinate questions in the challenge section above.

The study team recommended that the district implement best practices in seven areas to improve student achievement.

  1. Board, Superintendent, and Administrator Leadership—to connect all improvement efforts
  2. Frequent Measurement, Analysis, and Reporting of Student Performance—to understand student learning progress and needs for lesson planning
  3. Human Resource Excellence—promoted through professional development and changes to labor negotiation processes
  4. Quality Assurance of Curricula, Student Personnel Services, and Business/Finance Services Programs—provide support for administrator and teacher decisions and for parent and student decisions
  5. Stakeholder Satisfaction—annually assess parent, student, and community satisfaction and report results to employees and students
  6. Strategic Planning to Improve Organization Effectiveness—to engage stakeholders in the planning and execution of plans to improve district and school performance
  7. Technology—expand the use of technology for instructional and administrative purposes

Customer Feedback
“We were not comfortable seeing ourselves as underperforming as was described in the study report. However, the accumulated evidence and the comprehensiveness of the recommendations helped us focus on the characteristics of leadership that board members wanted in their next superintendent and on the priorities which got us to performance levels we thought were appropriate for us.”
—Board Member, 1996-2005

“The study became larger and more complex after the agreement was signed with the board. I thank Dr. Esbrandt for agreeing to manage the project and leading us in a very detailed study that uncovered key practices that influenced administrator, faculty member, and student performance.”
—Matt Lionel, President, Educational Associates, Inc.

VitalInsightA Comparative Study of Four Suburban Philadelphia Grades K-12 School Districts
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Shoreville Public School District

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Shoreville is a PK-12 school district with four elementary schools, one middle school, and one high school.


Industry: Education PK-12 Districts and Schools

Project Type: Online use of the VitalInsight Diagnostic Inventory.


Challenge
Provide an online tool for internal stakeholders (all employees) to assess current school performance by comparing their experience against best practices and to complete the assessment and provide reports to the interim superintendent whose two year term was ending in a few months.

Solution
The online VitalInsight™ (VI) Diagnostic Inventory was used to collect assessment data from administrators, teachers, and support personnel from all six schools. From the collected data, four reports were generated. LE presented the reports to the superintendent within the projected time frame.

Assessment data collected from nine stakeholder groups identified each group’s assessment of readiness for performance improvement. This data was reported by administrators, teachers, and support personnel at each school and by all elementary principals together. Strengths and priorities for improvements were identified in all eighteen Interactive Performance Systems (IPS) that have an impact on school, adult, and student performance. Priorities for professional growth were identified by each stakeholder group in 18 IPS.

Results
Administrators, teachers, and support personnel responded online. A five point (1-5) scale required stakeholders to identify the frequency (never, rarely, sometimes, often, or always) with which they interacted with the best practice described in VI diagnostic statements. The schools received ratings in a broad range of 2.5 to 4.5, a significant spread with the six school average of 3.5. The range of identified System challenges was 2.0 to 5.0.. Priorities for professional growth were identified in sixteen of eighteen IPS.

The unique strengths and challenges in each school for conducting performance improvement processes were identified. Among stakeholder groups, the IPS of Customer Focus, Leadership, and Team Work, and Problem Solving were rated as strengths. The IPS of Alignment of Work Processes, Technology, and use of Student Behavior and Performance Data were rated low and were considered challenges to overcome to improve performance.

Among the IPS, stakeholders across the district identified the following IPS as priorities for professional learning growth: Alignment of Work Processes; Business and Financial Acumen; Effective and Integrated Governance; Customer Focus; Information Management and Reporting Systems; Student Behavior and Performance Data; Programs that Accelerate Learning; and Structures that Nurture Improvement.

Many performance improvement priorities were identified. A large majority of schools and stakeholders selected as priorities the IPS of Business and Financial Acumen; Effective and Integrated Governance; and Structures that Nurture Improvement. LE recommended that leadership teams at the district level and each school review the reports, reduce the number of priorities, and prepare action plans that would best address current adult and student performance needs.

Customer Feedback
“This assessment was easy for staff members to complete. While some ratings appeared a little high, the overall assessment of strengths and needs for improvement are accurate. This process would be very helpful for superintendents starting new in the position.”
—Dr. Ken Litts , Interim Superintendent

*The case study is real and positions of personnel are accurate. Names of districts, schools, and personnel have been changed.

VitalInsightShoreville Public School District
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Petersburg School District

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Petersburg is a grades PK-12 school district with seven schools. LeadershipEnergies, (LE) was hired to assist the interim superintendent in putting the district back together after reductions to staff following a $10 ten million dollar state aid cut and to prepare for a state DOE visit and evaluation in the following year. The project ended when the permanent superintendent was hired.


Industry: Education PK-12 Districts and Schools

Project Type: Redesign delivery of central office services and to help staff prepare for comprehensive review by state DOE.


Challenge
Within six months while utilizing existing personnel in unfamiliar functions, LE redesigned the delivery of central office responsibilities, reconstructed files (paper and electronic) and practices connecting central office and schools in order to establish a smoothly operating PK-12 school district with which to favorably impress a state department of education team coming to comprehensively evaluate all aspects of the district. Key leadership positions of superintendent and school business administrator were vacant due to retirements, and almost all supervisory and related staff positions were eliminated due to cuts in state aid.

Solution
LE was hired to address governance issues for the board of education, coach the assistant superintendent/interim supt and director of curriculum & instruction in redesigning central office functions and services, and prepare teams of central office and school faculty members to reestablish records and distribute former employee responsibilities to other positions. More specifically, LE provided the following:

  • Interviewed remaining personnel to gain an understanding of who carried out which responsibilities and how.
  • An instrument to assess the completeness of organization functioning and effectiveness.
    Solution cont.
  • LE provided a diagnostic instrument for members of the board of education to assess their priorities and to develop consensus among members for the goals that would move the district forward.
  • LE prepared central office and school personnel for the State’s evaluation process called the Quality Single Accountability Continuum (QSAC) through the establishment of a QSAC Coordinating Council and teams that successfully completed a four month long gathering of materials, training, and a simulation of the state’s evaluation. Members of the team included principals, teachers, and officers of the Petersburg Education Association,.
  • The central office and schools successfully prepared for reviews in all five major areas of QSAC responsibility in the areas of: Instruction and Program (including student performance); Fiscal Management; Governance; Personnel; and Operations.
  • LE provided multiple evaluations of progress until readiness was attained.
  • LE prepared for the board a job description and evaluation instrument for the position of the Interim Superintendent and worked with the board to complete the board’s evaluation of the performance of the Interim Superintendent.

Results
The board, central office staff, and school faculties completed all QSAC readiness responsibilities on time. The changed district and school functions and responsibilities were clearly understood and implemented by personnel with new job roles and descriptions. The district received a recommendation for a full five year state DOE approval. The county superintendent of schools who led the visiting team complemented the district for its comprehensive preparation and great results.

Customer Feedback
“During a very difficult time for our district, LeadershipEnergies provided great assistance and helped us achieve the results that we could not have attained by ourselves.”
—Mr. Charles George, Interim Superintendent and Superintendent of Schools

*The case study is real and positions of personnel are accurate. Names of districts, schools, and personnel have been changed.

VitalInsightPetersburg School District
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