QTEL is a professional development program for teachers which is designed to improve instruction for English Language Learners (ELLs) and began as a pilot in 2007 at Lanier and International High Schools. This report presents findings of TAKS outcomes for students at Lanier High School in year 3.
Quality Teaching for English Language Learners (QTEL): Reflections on Building the Base, Austin 2010
QTEL is a professional development program for teachers. It is designed to improve instruction for English language learners and close academic gaps. This report highlights teachers' reflections on the program after year 3.
AISD provided summer programs in 2010 for students to accelerate academic learning, maintain academic skills between school years, recover course credits, retake state achievement tests, or experience school-level transition activities.
QTEL is a teacher professional development program designed to improve instruction for English language learners and close academic gaps. This report summarizes feedback from teachers regarding a QTEL professional development event.
This report summarizes the 2009-2010 results of 25 AISD's special education grant projects. Goals were to reduce the student achievement gap and disproportionality, improving teacher quality and district processes, and evaluating projects.
Patterns of course credit attainment for 2009-2010 AISD high school students are discussed. Among those most likely not to be on track to graduate in 4 years were English language learners and students in special education.
Twenty-nine percent of students enrolled in AISD were English language learners in 2009-2010. The majority of them (62%) continued to make progress in English proficiency and their TAKS scores have continued to improve over the years.
Ninth-grade predictors of dropout risk among English language learners were having an attendance rate below 90%, being 16 years or older, earning less than 5 credits, attending a Title I campus and scoring beginning or intermediate on TELPAS reading.
AISD used more than $31 million federal Title I Part A funds in 2009-2010 to support almost 45,000 students at 71 Title I schools. This report summarizes compliance and service data.