Kentucky Board of Education (KBE) members discussed how the adoption and implementation of locally-developed portraits of a learner can serve as catalysts to transform the student experience for every Kentucky learner during the KBE meeting on Dec. 6-7.
Staff from the Kentucky Department of Education (KDE) led a discussion about portraits of a learner during the Local Superintendents Advisory Council (LSAC) meeting on Nov. 28.
Leslie Peveler, director of elementary schools and the multi-tiered system of supports (MTSS) coordinator in Daviess County, said year three of implementing the district’s MTSS is starting strong.
Clinton County’s Supervisor of Instruction Stacey Evans says this school year has been the first one implementing the six components of the Kentucky Multi-Tiered System of Supports (MTSS) fully into the district’s schools.
It’s been nearly a year since Letcher County Director of Instruction Ronny Goins and Instructional Facilitator Amber Stewart started working on integrating a multi-tiered system of supports (MTSS) into the district’s schools.
MTSS is an effort to support student achievement and social-emotional behavioral competencies through an integration of core instruction, assessment and intervention.
Kentucky’s School Counselor Advisory Council learns about new initiatives for postsecondary readiness and social-emotional learning
The Kentucky Department of Education’s (KDE’s) School Counselor Advisory Council (SCAC) learned about new initiatives for postsecondary readiness and social-emotional learning when members met virtually on Dec. 8. The council is designed to give Kentucky Education Commissioner and Chief Learner Jason E. Glass direct input from those who serve as counselors in Kentucky public schools.
The Kentucky Department of Education’s (KDE’s) School Counselor Advisory Council (SCAC) received updates on the Use of Time survey and the Kentucky Framework of Best Practices for School Counselors at its Oct. 20 meeting.
The McCreary County School District wasn’t singled out for scrutiny in early 2020. The small district in southeastern Kentucky was just one of 10 randomly selected for state review each year.