1 2018 - 2019. PUBLIC SCHOOLS . Private SCHOOLS and Higher Education Region 13. school District Boundaries Lometa Troy San Saba Lampasas Copperas Killeen Rosebud-Lott Cove Temple Academy Rogers Cherokee Salado Ho lland Cameron FLORENCE. BURNET CONS. 994 Bartlett JARRELL. 3,277 Gause 1,010. GRANGER Milano Mason LLANO LIBERTY 410 THORNDALE. HILL GEORGETOWN 566 Rockdale 1,836. 2,752 10,397. THRALL. 631 College Station LEANDER HUTTO. TAYLOR. ROUND 5,669. MARBLE FALLS 33,309 ROCK 3,119 Caldwell 4,065 45,034. Snook LAGO. Junction DOSS CONS. VISTA PFLUGERVILLE. COUPLAND. 106. 21 1,329 23,070 LEXINGTON. 931 DIME Somerville MANOR ELGIN BOX.
2 LAKE 7,723 4,107 188. JOHNSON CITY TRAVIS. 7,412. HARPER FREDERICKSBURG 712 MCDADE. 563 EANES 192 Brenham 2,934 7,803 Burton DRIPPING GIDDINGS. SPRINGS Austin DEL VALLE. 11,199 1,931. 4,589 86,528. Ingram BASTROP ROUND. 9,109 TOP-CARMINE. Divide BLANCO 252. 966 WIMBERLEY HAYS CONS. Bellville 2,017 15,932. COMFORT SMITHVILLE FAYETTEVILLE. Kerrv ill e Hunt 1,094 1,724 LA GRANGE 202. LOCKHART 1,868. 4,782. SAN MARCOS. CONS. COMAL 7,513. Boerne 17,817 FLATONIA. Medina 593. Columbus NEW SCHULENBURG. 288 BRAUNFELS PRAIRIE. 8,010. LEA. LULING 711. NAVARRO. 1,604. 226. WAELDER. 1,423. Bandera 288 Weimar SCHERTZ Moulton CIBOLO.
3 UNIVERSAL. North East CITY. SEGUIN. Northside (Bexar) 13,060 MARION Rice Cons 1,376 7,440 GONZALES. 2,751. Shiner Hallettsville San Antonio Medina Valley East Central La Vernia Sweet Lack land Home Southwest NIXON-SMILEY. Stockdale CONS. Yoakum Ezzell 1,045. Natalia Southside Lytle Somerset Westhoff Cuero Floresville Poteet Yorktown Poth Falls Meyersville City Karnes Cit y Nordheim Runge Kenedy Overview of the 2018 State Accountability System Student Achievement school Progress Closing the Gaps All Students All Students All Students and Disaggregated STAAR Part A: Academic Student Groups Combined over all subject areas evaluated (reading, mathematics, writing, science, and Growth Student performance disaggregated by social studies) Credit awarded the following.
4 Credit awarded for Approaches Grade Level or above, Meets Grade Level or above, and for students All students Masters Grade Level on who improve Race/ethnicity STAAR* (with and without accommodations) in grades 3 8 (including Spanish performance Economically disadvantaged status versions where applicable); year over year as Current special education EOC assessments (with and without accommodations); and measured by STAAR Former special education STAAR Alternate 2 at Level II Satisfactory and Level III Accomplished standards. progress measures Current and monitored English and performance learners College, Career, and Military Readiness levels on STAAR* Continuously enrolled Percentage of annual graduates that accomplish any one of the following: reading and Non-continuously enrolled Meet TSI criteria in ELA/reading and mathematics on assessments or college prep courses mathematics.
5 Meet AP/IB criteria Components Earn dual-course credits Part B: Relative Academic Achievement Enlist in the Armed Forces performance Federal Graduation or Growth Earn an approved industry-based certification Credit awarded Status Earn an associate's degree while in high school based on English Language Proficiency Graduate with completed IEP and workforce readiness performance relative school Quality or Student Success Complete CTE coherent sequence coursework and earn credit aligned with approved to similar districts or industry-based certifications (one-half point credit) campuses. Domain Score Credit awarded based on weighted Graduation Rate Domain Score performance of student groups against Four-year, five-year, or six-year graduation rate (or annual dropout rate if no graduation rate) The school Progress annual targets.
6 Domain score is the Domain Score better of Part A: The Closing the Gaps domain score For elementary and middle SCHOOLS , the Student Achievement domain score is based solely Academic Growth is based on the four components on the STAAR component. For districts and high SCHOOLS , the three components are weighted or Part B: Relative weighted according to district or 40%-40%-20%, respectively. performance . campus type. *STAAR results from EL students in their first year in SCHOOLS are excluded from accountability calculations. STAAR Alternate 2 results are included without regard to number of years in SCHOOLS . Better of either Student Achievement or school Progress domain = 70% of overall rating 30% of overall rating Distinction designations are awarded to campuses in ELA/reading, mathematics, science, social studies, Academic Growth, and Closing the Gaps.
7 Distinction designations are awarded to campuses and districts in Postsecondary Readiness. Campuses must be rated Met Standard overall to be eligible for distinction designations. Districts rated F overall and alternative education accountability campuses are not eligible for distinction designations. August 2018 For more information, please refer to the 2018 Accountability Manual. There are more than 8,600 PUBLIC SCHOOLS in Texas. How do you know how your child's school is doing compared to others in the state? Texas Education Agency Accountability Rating System Every school gets one of two ratings: MET STANDARD or IMPROVEMENT REQUIRED.
8 The Texas Education Agency looks at four areas in determining a school or district's accountability rating: Student Student Closing Postsecondary Achievement Progress performance Gaps Readiness STAAR test scores Progress in subjects Emphasis on high-level achievement Graduation rates for the year from year-to-year of lowest performing students Diploma plans College and career readiness standards SCHOOLS receiving the MET STANDARD rating may qualify for special honors called Distinctions. There are 7 possible distinctions: Academic Achievement in Reading/English Language Arts Top 25 Percent: Student Progress Academic Achievement in Mathematics Top 25 Percent: Closing performance Gaps Academic Achievement in Science Postsecondary Readiness Academic Achievement in Social Studies Want to learn more?
9 Visit the Texas Education Agency online at Highlights of the 2018 State Academic Accountability Results The state academic accountability system underwent an overhaul under House Bill (HB) 22 (85th Texas Legislature, Regular Session, 2017). HB 22 established three domains of indicators to evaluate the academic performance of districts, open-enrollment charter SCHOOLS , and campuses: Student Achievement, school Progress, and Closing the Gaps. HB 22 requires the commissioner to assign districts a rating of A, B, C, D, or F for overall performance , as well as for performance in each domain, in August 2018. Campuses receive a Met Standard, Met Alternative Standard, or Improvement Required rating for overall performance , as well as for performance in each domain.
10 Campuses will receive A F ratings beginning in August 2019. HB 22 requires the commissioner to report to the legislature by January 1, 2019, the overall and domain performance rating each campus would have received for the 2017 18 school year if the A F rating system for campuses had been in place. Overview of the 2018 Accountability System The overall design of the accountability system evaluates performance according to three domains: Student Achievement evaluates performance across all subjects for all students, on both general and alternate assessments, College, Career, and Military Readiness (CCMR) indicators, and graduation rates.