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Reinvent!
CASE
I just got back from participating in the annual fall MO CASE conference. One of the best parts of my job as executive director of the Council of Administrators of Special Education is getting to participate and support our 41 CASE affiliates/subdivisions! I try to go to about 6 a year and it is always such an amazing experience! I get to meet new people, hear great keynotes I can then pass on to others, share experiences and sometimes help a unit find solutions or make vital connections! I am able to catch up on what the unit is doing and pass that on to others! Missouri Council of Administrators of Special Education is busy building connections and developing some significant work on their major goal — ReInvention of Special Education. They are busy building coalitions and collaborations. They are very intentionally working to raise the achievement of all students while lowering the gap between subgroups. President Steven Beldin and Executive Director Terry Allee are to be commended for this beginning of a great work! We also know several other states are also working on crafting changes at the state level on what special education should look like in the near and far future. Colorado really began this work several years ago, California and Michigan are other states that are working on similar initiatives. If you know of work in your state, please contact CASE policy and legislative chair, Phyllis Wolfram so we can continue to learn from each other!

I am always so excited when I hear from folks about my opening article! I never know if people are really reading our update or not — when I get a comment, I know at least that person did! I got quite a few comments last week about Medicaid in Schools and on Telepractice in speech. One reader sent me a white paper on Telepractice in Medicaid. It is sponsored by a vendor but I believe it can be a resource for many of you.

Have you checked out the amazing CEC District Membership option? For $1,300 you get a Premier membership, 5 basic memberships, 2 conference registrations and 3 webinars ... plus all you get with those Premier and Basic memberships! This represents a $300 savings! Click here for the district membership brochure, click here for the FAQ on this option and click here for the application!

Speaking of CEC .... CEC's membership-wide election for the 2015 Board of Directors opens Monday, Sept. 29



CEC leadership must represent the beliefs and values of its members — and you have a voice in electing CEC's future leaders. Vote for your 2015 Board of Directors during the membership-wide election period from Sept. 29 - Oct. 27.

Here's how you can prepare to vote:
  • Add noreply@directvote.net to your email account's list of trusted senders. CEC has partnered with Survey & Ballot Systems to administer the 2015 election. To ensure your electronic ballot email arrives safely in your inbox and not in your spam filter on Sept. 29, "white-list" this CEC Election Coordinator email address.
  • Visit CEC's website to familiarize yourself with the candidates' biographies and qualifications.
  • Verify your contact information to be sure you receive your e-ballot. You can update your profile via your Member Resources Hub at www.cec.sped.org.
Vote online! It's fast, easy and green! Your Vote = Your Voice!

Speaking of Your Voice! Using your suggestions and your colleagues vote, Professional Development Chair, Will Gordillo has put together an amazing program for our CASE members for the 25th Annual CASE fall conference! Our three keynotes will definitely inspire you but they also will provide you with a wealth of practical tools you can use in your everyday work ASAP. Drs. Stevan Kukic, Randy Sprick, and Frances Stetson will totally blow you away with the quality of their presentations! I have heard each of these 3 professionals on many occasions and I have always left with new ideas, new tools and a feeling that the job I do is important and necessary! The 30+ breakout sessions are also full of practical, evidenced based information. Click here for a list of the breakout sessions. If you want to learn what's new, connect with your colleagues from around the U.S. and Canada, and experience some quality professional learning that is both inspirational and content laden, then join us in San Antonio Nov. 13-15! Registration is up at www.casecec.org.



We will be at the Hyatt Regency San Antonio which is located on the amazing River Walk. The group room rate of $139 is one you will not want to pass up! Click here for the hotel registration which is good through Oct. 19. See you in San Antonio!

We still need more input on the Paperwork "issue" ... I have asked for your thoughts and comments on the ever mentioned problem of "paperwork." CASE needs specific examples of what local districts/states have done to make a dent in this issue. If you have checklists, or processes that have helped with this issue and specifically have improved the issue for your teachers, please let us know and send some of the examples to lpurcell@casecec.org.

Signature


Luann Purcell
Executive Director
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Special discount offer to CASE members!
CASE
CASE is a national outreach partner on the Who Cares About Kelsey? film and education project. CASE members can receive a 50 percent discount on the Who Cares About Kelsey? Education DVD Kit, which contains the film, 11 mini-films and extensive educational materials. Who Cares About Kelsey? documents the lives of students with emotional/behavioral challenges, and shows innovative educational approaches that help these students to succeed — while improving the overall school culture and climate. All films included in the Project are directed by Dan Habib (creator of Including Samuel). To learn more and to purchase the Kit, go to www.whocaresaboutkelsey.com/dvd. To receive your 50 percent discount, please use the coupon code: Fledgling50. This opportunity is made possible by a grant to the Who Cares About Kelsey? project from the Fledgling Foundation, and will last only until the first 200 discount coupons are utilized.
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Have you filled all your vacancies yet?
CASE
If you haven't visited the CASE interactive job board at the CASE Career Center, now is a good time to do so! With its focus on special education administrators and professionals, the CASE Career Center offers members, and school districts, a highly targeted resource for online recruitment. Both members and nonmembers can use the CASE Career Center to reach qualified candidates. Employers can post jobs online, search for qualified candidates based on specific job criteria, and create an online resume agent to email qualified candidates daily. They also benefit from online reporting providing job activity statistics to track each job posting's return on investment.

For job seekers, CASE Career Center is a free service providing access to employers and jobs in education. In addition to posting their resumes, job seekers can browse or view jobs based on the criteria they find matches their goals best. Job seekers can also post confidentially with confidence or search anonymously by creating a Job Agent. Job Agents notify job seekers via email when jobs matching their criteria are posted eliminating the need to visit their online accounts daily to track new postings. Click here to go to the main site to either learn of new jobs, post your resume, or post your positions. There is a modest fee for posting positions on the site but we believe you will have a greater reach with this dedicated career center on our website — click here to become a job poster.

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SPONSORED CONTENT


Leading by convening: A method for meaningful partnership and authentic engagement
CASE
Leading by convening is an evidence based strategy that moves away from traditional expected behavior for interacting in collaborative practice. The framework will provide strategies to help stakeholder engagement become more comprehensive, holistic, result in long term sustainability and establish a foundation for authentic engagement in supporting improved student achievement. Participants will be provided with resources, tools, information and skills to assist them in understanding and implementing collaborative partnerships that build connections and foster authentic engagement through leading by convening.
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Free access to the Life Centered Education Transition curriculum and assessment
CASE
As a special education administrator, you want the best outcomes for your students. Here's a chance for your teachers to gain free trial access to the Council for Exceptional Children's Web-based transition planning curriculum and assessment, Life Centered Education. Developed by a group of 18 authors, LCE is an evidence-based, nationally-normed curriculum designed to build real-life skills in daily living, self-determination, and employment working with students in middle school and high school. LCE contains over 450 assessment items and 1200 lesson plans aligned with the Common Core State Standards. To sign up for a free trial to LCE, please send an email to Anu Prabhala at anup@cec.sped.org. The free trial starts right away and allows you try out both the teacher and student portal of LCE.
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PRODUCT SHOWCASE
  Are your struggling readers prepared for
college and career?


READ 180
Next Generation is the best solution to prepare your students for the rigorous expectations of the Common Core. Only READ 180 delivers a personalized learning path, daily practice in argument writing, hundreds of content-rich texts, and an individualized staircase of text complexity. Learn more
 


PowerUp WHAT WORKS
Center for Technology Implementation
We're excited to share our news about PowerUp WHAT WORKS (www.PowerUpWhatWorks.org), developed by the Center for Technology Implementation at the American Institutes for Research. PowerUp WHAT WORKS is a free professional learning website that offers teachers, PD facilitators, and administrators' resources for helping struggling students, especially those with disabilities, meet the Common Core State Standards. The focus is on linking evidence-based practices and technology in English language arts and math.
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Teacher Educators and Accomplished teachers
Pearson
Pearson is in need of educators to score edTPA! edTPA is designed for the profession by the profession, edTPA was developed by teachers and teacher educators from across the nation, in collaboration with faculty and staff from Stanford University, to support candidate learning and preparation program growth and renewal. Aligned with the Common Core State Standards and InTASC Standards, edTPA assesses teaching that promotes student learning in diverse contexts.
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Kids In Need Foundation announces Dollar General Literacy Foundation
The Kids In Need Foundation
The Kids In Need Foundation, a national, nonprofit organization dedicated to providing free school supplies to economically-disadvantaged school children and under-funded teachers, is pleased to announce grants sponsorship by the Dollar General Literacy Foundation to improve preK to 12th grade students' reading levels.
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The Kids In Need Foundation announces 2014 Teacher Grants Program with National Sponsor: Jo-Ann
Kids In Need Foundation's
For the seventh year, Jo-Ann Fabric and Craft Stores is sponsoring the Kids In Need Foundation's teacher grant program. Certified teachers in the US can apply for these grants online at www.kinf.org from July 15 - Sept. 30.
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Follow the National Center on Intensive Intervention on Twitter @TheNCII
NCII
Are you looking to find resources about special education, intensive intervention, progress monitoring, diagnostic assessments, adapting interventions to meet student academic and behavioral needs? Are you looking for sample lessons and activities to support students that are struggling in math? Do you have questions for NCII? NCII is excited to announce that we have joined twitter. Please follow us at @TheNCII. We will be sharing our own updates and relevant partner resources. NCII has also created a National Center on Intensive Intervention YouTube Channel where you can find NCII videos including archived webinars, ask the expert videos, and more. In addition to these two new social media outlets, we have made it easier for you to share NCII resources on Twitter, Facebook, Linked In, email and more. Look for the icons on the bottom of each page to share NCII resources in your networks.
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TRENDING ARTICLES
Missed last week's issue? See which articles your colleagues read most.

    Inclusion Corner: Encouraging our students to have a growth mindset (By: Savanna Flakes)
What's going on inside a dyslexic student's brain? (MindShift)
PARCC makes speaking and listening test optional (Education Week)
Senator looks to ease burden for parents in IDEA disputes (Disability Scoop)

Don't be left behind. Click here to see what else you missed.


  PRODUCT SHOWCASES
Evidence-based for Behavior & Academics

It pays!—Invest in your students’ preparation to succeed. Positive Action is a Pre-K—12 program that is proven to help students learn. Endorsed by CASE and rated top program on What Works Clearinghouse for improving academics, behavior, and character; is a CASEL program for social & emotional and more!
A New Solution for Creating Effective Behavior Interventions

Using the tool’s guided-process, quickly create accurate, effective Proactive Strategies, Replacement Behaviors, and Reactive Strategies to help meet IEP goals.

  • Assess Problem Behaviors
  • Implement Behavior Plans
  • Track Progress
  • Achieving Mobility and Having Fun!


    Every child deserves the chance for growth. Mobility can be difficult to achieve for children with special needs, even after years of rigorous therapy. While children are simply enjoying a nifty, exciting new toy, parents are amazed at the continuous improvement of motor skills, coordination, balance and more.


    The National Center on Intensive Intervention Releases New Multipart DBI Module on Using Informal Academic Diagnostic Assessment Data to Guide Intensive Interventions
    NCII
    NCII has released the final module in the DBI Training Series, Informal Academic Diagnostic Assessment: Using Data to Guide Intensive Intervention! The multi-part module covers four parts. Part 1 provides an overview of administering common general outcome measures for progress monitoring in reading and mathematics; part 2 reviews graphed progress monitoring data; part 3 introduces error or miscue analysis of curriculum-based measures for the purpose of identifying skill deficits in reading and mathematics; and part 4 offers guidance on identifying what type of skills the intervention should target to be most effective in reading and mathematics. The module is intended to be delivered by a trained, knowledgeable professional. It includes a PowerPoint presentation with speaker notes and handouts. View the multipart module and resources, as well as the entire DBI Training Series!
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    CCSSO wants your comments on draft refreshed standards for education leaders
    CCSSO
    The Council of Chief State School Officers is seeking feedback from the public on draft standards for education leaders that aim to ensure district and school leaders are able to improve student achievement and meet new, higher expectations. The standards detail the leadership skills and knowledge effective district and school leaders need in order to influence teaching and student learning.
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    The Institute of Education Sciences calls for feedback on research centers!
    Institute of Education Sciences via CEC
    The Institute of Education Sciences, the research arm of the U.S. Department of Education, has issued a request to the field for feedback (http://ies.ed.gov/pdf/2014-NCERfeedback.pdf) on the work of its two research centers: the National Center for Special Education Research and the National Center for Education Research. IES intends to use the input it receives to help plan the future work of these research centers. The deadline for submitting comments to IES is Oct. 31.
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    CEC Policy Insider


    Continuing Appropriations Resolution Passed for FY 2015
    CEC Policy Insider
    On Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014, the Senate passed H.J.Res.124 - Continuing Appropriations Resolution, 2015 that authorizes appropriations for FY 2015 through December 11, 2014 at the FY 2014 enacted levels and clears it for the president's signature.
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    Council of Chief State Schools Officers and National Policy Board for Educational Administration seek feedback on standards
    CEC Policy Insider
    Recently, the Council of Chief State School Officers and the National Policy Board for Educational Administration released draft standards for education leaders, and they're seeking the input of leaders in the field.
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    The Department of Education accepting applications for winter/spring interns
    CEC Policy Insider
    The Department of Education is a great place to explore fields like education policy, research and analysis, intergovernmental relations and public affairs, or traditional and digital communications, all while learning about the role federal government plays in education.
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    Hot Topics


    Is the resource room a waste of time?
    By: Pamela Hill
    Recently, I read a Facebook entry written by a parent of a student with learning disabilities. The parent said, "The resource room is a waste of time for my child." The comment took me aback. I began to wonder if my work with students was a waste of time. I thought about my resource room and the students I have served there. I questioned the curriculum and teaching methods I have chosen and used. I thought about the years that some students spent in the resource room, as well as the students who have been successful and left special education and my resource room. I decided that I agreed with the parent.
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      FEATURED COMPANIES

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    Things You Cannot Do With an iPad
    The LOGAN® PROXTALKER® communication device is ideal for any picture exchange system user, of any age and is being used for communication or as a classroom tool.


    Rx for bullying: Positive behavior programs that build trust and support
    School Transportation News
    Though headlines have blared about violence on the yellow bus just weeks into the new school year, school officials affirm that anti-bullying programs are making a difference for students across the nation. School districts in Minnesota reported seeing positive results from PRIDE and Olweus bullying prevention programs that were implemented within the prior school year, and last spring the state passed a new anti-bullying law that calls on public schools to follow suit.
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    Why recess is non-negotiable for ADHD kids
    ADDitude
    As if we needed more proof that taking away recess is a counterproductive punishment, a new study indicates that exercising every day can actually help ADHD children focus better in class. The study, recently published in the Journal of Abnormal Child Psychology, selected 202 children between the ages of 4 and 9 — about half of whom were "at risk" for ADHD. The students were randomly assigned to either 31 minutes of vigorous physical activity before school or 31 minutes of a sedentary classroom activity, like completing an art project. The study lasted for 12 weeks.
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    Legislation


    New federal legislation introduced to reduce mandated tests
    Education Week
    Rep. Steve Israel, D-N.Y., is the latest member of Congress to introduce a bill that would significantly shrink the federal footprint on standardized testing. The Tackling Excessive Standardized Testing Act, introduced with the backing of the American Federation of Teachers, would allow states to choose an alternative testing regimen for students in grades 3 through 8.
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    Top 15 states for education
    Deseret News
    According to the Institute of Education Services, there are about 100,000 public schools in the United States as of the 2010-2011 school year, which is a jump from the 85,000 seen in 1980. The Institute also found that there are 3.7 million full-time Wikimedia Commons teachers in the United States, as of fall 2012. This is up from the reported 3.4 million American teachers as reported in 2002, the Institute explained.
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    Lessening school assessment stress
    District Administration Magazine
    When Danville Independent Schools in Kentucky overhauled its curriculum in 2009 to focus on 21st century skills, district leaders quickly realized they faced an assessment challenge: How would teachers objectively and systematically measure the development of skills such as teamwork, initiative and perseverance? Because such complex thinking skills can't be measured by traditional standardized tests, educators nationwide are turning to new ideas like "stealth assessments" hidden in video games and student roundtables that work like college dissertation defenses.
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    In the News


    Special education charters renew inclusion debate
    Education Week
    Parents go to great lengths to meet the special and often demanding needs of children with disabilities. In Diana Diaz-Harrison's case, that meant opening a charter school in Phoenix for her son, who has autism — and for other students like him — when she felt his needs weren't being met in regular district-run schools. "For my typical daughter, we chose a charter school that specializes in the arts ... that meets her needs," said Diaz-Harrison.
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    Should schools be responsible for kids' health?
    The Atlantic
    There's a section in the new Phi Delta Kappa/Gallup Poll out this week that hasn't gotten much attention: what parents think about schools and student health. Interestingly, the percentage of parents who said they "strongly agreed" their child's school "does things to help him or her be healthier" has declined since 2012, to 20 percent from 33 percent, according to the new poll. While keeping in mind that correlation is not causation, the steepness of that dip took me by surprise. The role of schools in keeping kids healthy has been in an intense spotlight for the past four years, both with the push to improve federal school nutrition requirements and the intensity of first lady Michelle Obama's "Let's Move" campaign.
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    FEATURED ARTICLE
    TRENDING ARTICLE
    MOST POPULAR ARTICLE
    Special education charters renew inclusion debate
    Education Week
    Parents go to great lengths to meet the special and often demanding needs of children with disabilities. In Diana Diaz-Harrison's case, that meant opening a charter school in Phoenix for her son, who has autism — and for other students like him — when she felt his needs weren't being met in regular district-run schools.

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    Does the way a classroom is decorated affect learning?
    The New York Times
    A new study tries to determine whether there might be a correlation between how a room is decorated and kindergartners' learning. The researchers wanted to know if too many decorations could actually be distracting or overstimulating for young minds.

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    Study finds reading possible despite low IQ
    Disability Scoop
    For students with intellectual disability, functional skills are often prioritized over academics, but a new study finds that children with low IQ are capable of learning to read.

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    Why girls get better grades than boys do
    The Atlantic
    As the new school year ramps up, teachers and parents need to be reminded of a well-kept secret: Across all grade levels and academic subjects, girls earn higher grades than boys. Not just in the United States, but across the globe, in countries as far afield as Norway and Hong Kong. This finding is reflected in a recent study by psychology professors Daniel and Susan Voyer at the University of New Brunswick. The Voyers based their results on a meta-analysis of 369 studies involving the academic grades of over one million boys and girls from 30 different nations. The findings are unquestionably robust: Girls earn higher grades in every subject, including the science-related fields where boys are thought to surpass them.
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    Using rubrics to provide more accurate feedback
    By: Brian Stack
    Teachers, make this your year to make better use of rubrics and a rubric scale for your assignments and your courses. A rubric is a chart that lists the criteria and a variety of levels that describe proficiency for a particular assignment or task. When used correctly, rubrics can greatly improve the accuracy and consistency of a student's grade because they establish clear expectations for students on what they need to do to demonstrate mastery on an assignment or throughout a course.
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    Fear of failure from a young age affects attitude to learning
    Medical News Today
    An early established fear of failure at school can influence students' motivation to learn and negatively affect their attitude to learning. This is the finding of a study by Dr. Michou, (Bilkent University, Turkey), Dr. Vansteenkiste (Ghent University, Belgium), Dr. Mouratidis (Hacettepe University, Turkey) and Dr. Lens (University of Leuven, Belgium) that will be published in the British Journal of Educational Psychology.
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    Computer tutors that can read students' emotions
    The Hechinger Report
    Human tutors — teachers who work closely with students, one on one — are unrivaled in their ability to promote deep and lasting learning. Education researchers have known this for more than 30 years, but until recently they haven't paid much attention to one important reason why tutoring is so effective: the management of emotion. Studies show that tutors spend about half their time dealing with pupils' feelings about what and how they're learning.
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    Federal Announcements


    Office of Special Education Programs:
    The following Notice of Agency Information Collection Activities; Comment Request; State and Local Educational Agency Record and Reporting Requirements Under Part B of the Individuals With Disabilities Education Act was published in the Federal Register on Tuesday, Sept. 16.

    Summary: In accordance with the Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995 (44 U.S.C. chapter 3501 et seq.), ED is proposing a reinstatement of a previously approved information collection.

    Dates: Interested persons are invited to submit comments on or before Nov. 17.


    Rehabilitation Services Administration:
    The following Notice of Agency Information Collection Activities; Submission to the Office of Management and Budget for Review and Approval; Comment Request; Annual Protection and Advocacy of Individual Rights Program Assurances was published in the Federal Register on Tuesday, Sept. 16.

    Summary: In accordance with the Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995 (44 U.S.C. chapter 3501 et seq.), ED is proposing an extension of an existing information collection.

    Dates: Interested persons are invited to submit comments on or before Oct. 16.


    Office of the Assistant Secretary:
    The following Notice of List of Correspondence From July 1, 2013, Through Sept. 30, 2013 was published in the Federal Register on Thursday, Sept. 18, 2014.

    Summary: The Secretary is publishing the following list of correspondence from the U.S. Department of Education to individuals during the previous quarter. The correspondence describes the department's interpretations of the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act or the regulations that implement the IDEA. This list and the letters or other documents described in this list, with personally identifiable information redacted, as appropriate, can be found at: http://www2.ed.gov/policy/speced/guid/idea/index.html.
     

    CASE Weekly Update
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