Secondary Education. The collaborative agreement may provide for a subsequent effective date (end of fiscal year, school year) if so stated in the agreement. An example is provided below. This agreement, dated March 4, 2013, replaces the original agreement dated December 1, 1996, as most recently amended on June 1, 2010, entered into by and between the school committees and/or charter school boards listed in Section I (herein, the “member districts”) and will be effective upon the approval of the member districts and the Board of Elementary and Secondary Education.
Secondary Education. Upon graduation, TPP services end and the student can transition out of the TPP program and into DOR services if found eligible. DOR Referral Process: There are several pathways to refer an individual for services with the Department of Rehabilitation, or for an individual to apply on their own. Referral sources may contact the assigned Potentially Eligible (PE) Counselor to schedule an intake for a student with disabilities, ages 16-21 by telephoning 707/445-6300. The PE Counselor can attend the student’s IEP or meet with the student to initiate completion of the DR203-Student Services Request and the DR260-Consent to Release and Obtain Information forms. Student Services begin after the student is determined Potentially Eligible and DOR PE staff can work with that student to determine if and when a referral to vocational rehabilitation (VR) services is appropriate. A student with disabilities can also enter DOR services through the DNCOE Transition Partnership Program (TPP). This is a cooperative contract program between DOR and the Del Norte County Office of Education. Referrals to TPP are made through the TPP staff. Applications for PE or VR services can also be obtained either at the local DOR office or online at xxx.XXX.xx.xxx. Orientations are available at the local DOR Office in Eureka at 0000 Xxxxxxxx Xxx, Xxxxx 000 on a regularly scheduled basis or upon request. Telephone (000) 000-0000 to obtain orientation information. Eligibility Requirements for each Core Partner RCRC Individuals can be deemed eligible for Regional Center services according to a California law which defines a Developmental Disability as a severe and chronic disability that is attributed to a mental and physical impairment that originates before the individual’s 18th birthday and poses a substantial disability. To qualify for services with Redwood Coast Regional Center, you must be diagnosed with one of the four following: intellectual disability (an IQ below 70), cerebral palsy, epilepsy, autism spectrum disorder or disabling conditions closely related to intellectual disability or requiring similar treatment. In addition to having a qualifying diagnosis, a person must also have a substantial disability in three or more major life areas including: receptive and expressive language, learning, self-care, mobility, self-direction, capacity for independent living, and economic self-sufficiency. DNUSD WorkAbility I Program WorkAbility I services are available to students that are ...
Secondary Education. The underlying cause of weak human capital in Morocco is a secondary education system with pedagogy insufficiently aligned with best practices, aging infrastructure, and lack of incentives for teachers and administrators to focus on student learning and the skills demanded by the labor market. The Activity will focus on (A) pedagogical improvement and innovation for improved teacher effectiveness; (B) improved school leadership and management for more accountablility through performance contracts, and more autonomous school management; and (C) school infrastructure improvements for a more conducive student learning environment. The Activity will also pilot new approaches to operations and maintenance of secondary school infrastructure. Additionally, the Activity will invest in improved student learning assessments and an enhanced education management information system. Together this Activity is expected to improve student educational achievement and learning outcomes, including skills required by employers, leading to better employment outcomes and household incomes in Morocco.
Secondary Education. 4. Currently an estimated 20 million of 49 million children of secondary age are out of school vii - most from disadvantaged communities in the poorest states. India’s United Progressive Alliance (UPA) Government has made education and labour-force skills the top priorities for its second term. In 2008, it launched Rashtriya Madhyamik Shiksha Abiyhan (RMSA) a national campaign to expand and improve the quality of secondary education. With a budget of £7.4 billion during the 12th Five Year Plan (2012-2017), RMSA is India’s first significant public investment in secondary schooling since Independence. Initial focus has been on government secondary schools; however from 2013, government-aided schools6 will also receive RMSA support. RMSA aims to put 10 million into school by 2017 – however India is unlikely to achieve full secondary enrolment for at least another decade.
Secondary Education. The City of Dover will support the pursuit of secondary education by members of the Dover Police Department. Members of the Dover Police Department who take classes provided by an accredited Ohio college or university in pursuit of an Associate or higher degree shall be reimbursed for 50% of the costs for books, tuition and lab fees. Such reimbursement shall be paid upon presentation of satisfactory completion of said courses with a grade of "C" or equivalent together with receipts for said costs. Such degree programs shall pertain to the employee's job classification and have prior approval of the Police Chief. All books and materials shall remain the property of the employee. Employees interested in pursuing secondary education opportunities should make their wishes known in writing to the Police Chief as early in the year as possible.
Secondary Education. It is agreed by the Municipal Employer and the League that those permanent members of the Police Department within the bargaining unit who satisfactorily complete educational courses in the field of Police sciences or required course to obtain a degree will be reimbursed for the tuition for paid course in their entirety by the Municipal Employer, provided said tuition is not otherwise paid for by federal grant or other third party. The parties agree that the courses referred to will be those that appear on a mutually approved list. The Town shall adopt at the 1999 Annual Town Meeting the provisions of M.G.L., Chapter 41, Section 108L, as amended, the so-called “Xxxxx Xxxx”. The Xxxxx Xxxx shall become effective in full on July 1, 1999. Officers eligible will receive the first Xxxxx Xxxx payment on the first pay period in December of 1999. In the event that the Commonwealth of Massachusetts thereafter fails at any time to reimburse the town for fifty percent of the cost of the career incentive pay program, the Town shall only be responsible for its fifty percent (50%) share of the cost. It is agreed that those entitled to Chapter 41, Section 108L shall be paid twice yearly, in a separate check from weekly pay, the first pay period of June and December of each year. In any event, the Town shall take whatever steps necessary to ensure that it receives the maximum possible reimbursement for Section 108L from the Commonwealth. Any education incentive received pursuant to the provisions of this section shall not be included in the calculation of overtime, shift differential, or detail pay. On July 1, 1999 tuition reimbursement will no longer be in effect, provided that the Xxxxx Xxxx is in full force and effect. In the event that the Xxxxx Xxxx is not in full force and effect on July 1, 1999, or at any time thereafter, the tuition reimbursement detailed in paragraph one (1) of this section shall remain in effect or be restored.
Secondary Education b. The words "or protected" placed in sub-section 6(b) of the function of the Council in the first schedule shall be omitted.
Secondary Education. The parties agree to delete the current language of paragraph (d) and replace with: Associates Degree in Criminal Justice or Public or Business Administration: Effective July 1, 2020: $3300 Effective July 1, 2021: $3600 Effective July 1, 2022: $3900 Bachelor’s Degree in Criminal Justice or Public or Business Administration: Effective July 1, 2020: $7000 Effective July 1, 2021: $7500 Effective July 1, 2022: $8000 Master’s Degree in Criminal Justice or Public or Business Administration: Effective July 1, 2020: $10,100 Effective July 1, 2021: $10,700 Effective July 1, 2022: $11,300 5. ARTICLE VIII, SECTION 2(A) (WAGES) Effective on funding of CBA, delete existing Section 2(A) in its entirety and replace it with the new wage scale that is set forth in Attachment A hereto. Employees will be placed on said new wage scale in accordance with the parties’ side agreement that is set forth in Attachment B hereto effective as of the date of Town Meeting funding. Effective July 1, 2020, increase rates set forth in Attachment A by 2.5 % Effective July 1, 2021, increase rates set forth in Attachment A by 2.0 % Effective July 1, 2022, increase rates set forth in Attachment A by 3.25 %
Secondary Education. (a) Secondary school improvement program Implementation of a comprehensive secondary school improvement program, including the provision of support for the carrying out of school improvement projects or research action by teachers, the modernization of programs, the assessment of knowledge, the development of a reading culture at the secondary level and the strengthening of management and financial capacity at secondary schools, through the provision of Secondary School Improvement Grants.
Secondary Education. The Post-Secondary Education Program objective is to improve the employability of First Nations people by providing funding for students to access education and skills development opportunities at the post-secondary level. Streams of funding include: Post-Secondary Student Support providing non-repayable financial support to First Nations students attending certified colleges and universities in Canada and abroad; and University and College Entrance Preparation provides financial support to First Nations students who are enrolled in university and college entrance preparation programs offered in Canadian post-secondary institutions to enable them to attain the academic level required for entrance into degree and diploma credit programs. Primary Health Care ⚫ Health Promotion and Disease Prevention ⚫ Public Health Protection ⚫ Primary Care Primary Health Care includes funding for a suite of services provided primarily to First Nations individuals, families and communities living on-reserve. It encompasses health promotion and disease prevention to improve health outcomes and reduce health risks, public health protection, including surveillance, to prevent and/or mitigate human health risks associated with communicable diseases and exposure to environmental hazards, and primary care where individuals are provided diagnostic, curative, rehabilitative, supportive, palliative/end-of life care and referral services. Health Infrastructure Support ⚫ Health System Capacity ⚫ Health System Transformation Heath Infrastructure Support provides a foundation to support the delivery of services in First Nations communities and for individuals. More specifically, Health System Capacity funding enhances First Nations capacity to design, manage, deliver and evaluate quality health programs and services through planning, management and infrastructure and Health System Transformation supports the integration, coordination and innovation of the health systems serving First Nations.