Girl getting off the bus to hug her mom

No Child Left Behind

The Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965 (ESEA) was first passed by Congress as part of President Lyndon B. Johnson’s War on Poverty. The most recent reauthorization amending ESEA is the No Child Left Behind Act of 2001 (NCLB). The primary function is to close the achievement gap between groups of students by requiring greater accountability and offering increased flexibility and choice. NCLB affects almost every school district and charter school in the state. The Title I program is designed to help disadvantaged children reach high academic standards. Resources are provided to help schools with high concentrations of students from low-income families provide a high-quality education that will enable all children to meet the state's student performance standards. Title I, Part A supports schools in implementing either a school-wide program or a targeted assistance program. These programs must use effective methods and instructional strategies that are grounded in scientifically based research.

Parental Involvement
Parent involvement is one focus of Title I.  Schools that collaborate with parents to help their children learn and engage parents in school activities and decision-making will experience academic achievement and improved school climate.

Social Media and Web Tools for Parent and Community Communication
Highly Qualified Teachers
The No Child Left Behind Act (NCLB) focuses on improving teacher quality at the local level. To achieve this goal, the act requires all teachers teaching core subject academic areas to meet specific competency and educational requirements. Teachers who meet these requirements are considered “highly qualified.”
TItle I, Part A Guidance
Title II, Part A Guidance
Annette Corrales              
Support Staff

Francisco Rodriguez
Education Specialist 806-281-5890