2016%20Summer%20School%20Report%20Enrollment%20and%20Financial-%20draft%209-29-16

naperville203

2016%20Summer%20School%20Report%20Enrollment%20and%20Financial-%20draft%209-29-16

To: Dan Bridges, Superintendent

Board of Education

From: Kevin Wojtkiewicz, Director of Summer Learning

Bob Ross, Chief Operating Officer

Re: 2016 Summer School Summary Report

Date: October 3, 2016

The following report summarizes the 2016 District 203 Summer Learning programming for the

following: Elementary students, Junior High School students, High School students, Driver

Education students, Band and Orchestra students, Extended School Year students (ESY), English

Language Learners (ELL), and Science Camp students.

This report is consistent with reports like it presented to the board in the past. Section 1 will

provide enrollment data and brief notations relative to any programming changes. Section 2 will

provide a financial summary of each program and for summer programming in the aggregate.

Observations regarding the 2016 summer programs:

• Elementary and JH enrollment increased significantly due to a 6 week summer option.

• We anticipated 50% enrollment in the second 3 weeks of summer learning at the elementary

and JH levels. At the elementary level, enrollment for the second 3 week session was 88%. At

the JH level, enrollment for the second 3 week session was 80%.

• A committee of teachers led by Learning Services aligned summer curriculum to the regular

school year to provide a consistent set of curriculum for students. Curriculum maps and

materials were provided to staff K-8 for summer learning.

• ELL programming continued to be offered at both elementary sites. ELL programming was

expanded to the JH and HS levels. Students qualifying for ELL services were able to participate in

both ELL and general education courses.

• At the elementary level, ESY was consolidated to one program at Beebe. This allowed for

programming to be held at ARECC for pre-K students. The addition of the ARECC site allowed for

ease of transition to summer learning and access to pre-K materials.

• Registrations for qualified fee waivers increased in all summer programs. 488 students

registered for 1079 seats (341/575 in 2015).

• Summer School is serving students from traditionally at-risk backgrounds in larger numbers than

previous years, that service does not yet reflect District demographics.

• New courses at the JH level including, “Honors Math Connections,” “Ultimate Keyboarding,”

“Intermediate Code HS,” and “Project Lead the Way: The Magic of Electrons,” experienced high

enrollment.

• “Algebra Essentials,” a new course at the high school, experienced high enrollment. “Reading

Enrichment” also increased enrollment. Both classes represent essential content needed to

close the achievement gap.

• Summer Science enrollment increased compared to 2015 despite competing directly with

Elementary Summer Learning.

• ESY and ELL enrollment increased from previous years.


District 203 2016 Summer Programs 2

• Transportation provided bus service for over 1300 students at the K-12 levels compared to 1100

in 2015. In addition, over 300 students were transported to ESY sites.

• Elementary and ELL summer programs continued to successfully partner with the Naperville

Park District to offer “Camp LOL Summer School Edition.” The camp’s enrollment exceeded 800

students over the 6 week period (some students participated more than one week) and the Park

District and District 203 worked together to provide 358 scholarships to families in need.

• The per pupil expenditure of ESY decreased by approximately $140 compared to 2015 due to

the different ways students’ needs were met during the summer.

• In November 2015, it was estimated that the Board’s contribution to expanding to a six-week

K—12 summer school would be $125,000. The actual amount was under $100,000.

• We continue to be grateful to the Board for their financial commitment to Summer School due to

the greater access and support being provided to economically disadvantaged students who

historically did not access the Summer learning opportunities.

Thank you to the following summer directors and staff who helped make summer learning a

success: Susan Gedz and Marion Freibus Flaman, elementary directors; Andrea Szczepanski, JH

Director; Heather Schild and Dan Olandese, HS directors; Michael McManis, Summer Music

Director; Josh Louis, Summer Science; Lisa Xagas, Missy Mitchem, David Pearlman, and Melana

Napier, Extended School Year; Marion-Friebus-Flaman, ELL; and a special thanks to Liz Meyers, Don

McQuillen, and Bob Jones in transportation; Sophia Lewis, Kim Musto, and Suzi Pope for their work

with Infinite Campus and state reporting; Joe Jaruseski, Steve Drabik, and the tech support team for

assisting with high school Chromebook deployment; Jayne Willard and Kerry Niederman for their

work throughout the year with curriculum development; and Brad Cauffman and the business

department for their help with the financial reports. Thank you to the building administration at

NNHS, Lincoln, Beebe, Meadow Glens, Kingsley, Kennedy, and Ann Reid for their support of our

summer programs at their buildings this year. Finally, thank you to the Board and Superintendent

Bridges for your ongoing support of our summer programs.

Please let us know if you have any questions about what is contained in the report or about summer

programming in general. In a separate report to the Board at its November meetings, we will make

recommendations and proposed adoptions for the 2017 Summer Program. Those

recommendations will be consistent with recommendations from the Summer School Committee

and/or based upon conclusions drawn from data in this report.


Section 1 - Program Enrollments

District 203 2016 Summer Programs 3

Elementary School Summer Program and Enrollment Highlights

Directors: Susan Gedz and Marion Friebus-Flaman

Location: Meadow Glens and Beebe

Dates: Semester 1: June 6-24; Semester 2 June 27-July 15 (No school July 4)

2000

Enrollment Summary

1915

1500

1000

500

0

2013

2014

2015

2016

Program Highlights and Equity Considerations

Elementary Summer Learning was located at two sites, Meadow Glens and Beebe, once again due

to increasing enrollment and transportation efficiency demands. For the first time, summer

learning was offered at the Elementary level for 6 weeks. Overall enrollment significantly increased

due to the 6 week offerings. In the first semester, 554 students registered for a total of 1078 seats.

In the second semester, 484 students registered for a total of 837 seats. 48.9% of students

participated in summer learning for all 6 weeks. Both sites hosted Elementary and ELL programs. 81

students who qualified for ELL services attended elementary summer school registering for 64

general education classes at Meadow Glens and 98 classes at Beebe. General education classes

with ELL students were supported by an ELL staff member. ESY was only located at Beebe which

allowed for a site for early childhood to open at Ann Reid. 70% of students registered for

elementary summer learning also registered for summer transportation. 21.5% of Elementary

Summer School students qualified for waivers (150 students enrolled in 479 classes). In 2015, 23 %


District 203 2016 Summer Programs 4

of students qualified for waivers, and 13.4% in 2014. Overall, the district low-income population

was 17.6% in 2015-2016. Thus, the percentage of Elementary Summer School students who

qualified for waivers exceeded the overall district population for students who qualify due to

economic status. Camp LOL, run by the Naperville Park District, continued to provide an

opportunity for students to be engaged in activities in the afternoons after the conclusion of

summer school. The camp at Meadow Glens had an enrollment of 411 students over the 6 week

period. The camp at Beebe had an enrollment of 395. The camp numbers represent students who

were in camp for multiple weeks. 358 scholarships were provided over the 6 week period for

students to attend the camps.


District 203 2016 Summer Programs 5

Junior High School Summer Program and Enrollment Highlights

Director: Andrea Szczepanski

Location: Lincoln

Dates: Semester 1: June 6-24; Semester 2 June 27-July 15 (No school July 4)

Program Highlights and Equity Considerations

For the first time, summer learning was offered at the Junior High level for 6 weeks. Overall

enrollment significantly increased due to the 6 week offerings. In the first semester, 349 students

registered for a total of 608 seats. In the second semester, 279 students registered for a total of

495 seats. 49%, of students participated in summer learning for all 6 weeks. All new classes

including, “Honors Math Connections,” “Ultimate Keyboarding,” “Intermediate Code HS,” and

“Project Lead the Way: The Magic of Electrons,” experienced high enrollment. In addition, 38

students who qualified for ELL services attended general education classes. ELL students who

attended general education classes were supported by an ELL staff member. 69% of students


District 203 2016 Summer Programs 6

registered for Junior High Summer Learning also registered for summer transportation. 16.3% of

Junior High School Summer School students qualified for waivers (80 students registering for 253

classes) compared to 9.8% in 2015, and 9.4% in 2014. Overall, the district low-income population

was 17.6% in 2015-16. Thus, the percentage of Junior High Summer School students who qualified

for waivers increased, but is still slightly below the overall district population for students who

qualify due to economic status.


District 203 2016 Summer Programs 7

High School and Driver Education Summer Program and Enrollment Highlights

Director: Heather Schild and Dan Olandese Location: Naperville North

Dates: Semester 1: June 6-24; Semester 2 June 27-July 15 (No school July 4)

High School First Semester Enrollment: Core Courses

450

400

350

300

250

200

150

100

50

0

376

2013

2014

2015

2016

High School Second Semester Enrollment: Core Courses

450 414

400

350

300

250

200

150

100

50

0

2013

2014

2015

2016


High School Summer "Half-Credit" Course Enrollment

District 203 2016 Summer Programs 8

600

500

515

400

300

200

100

0

2013

2014

2015

2016

Driver Ed Summer Enrollment

175

155

135

115

95

75

55

35

15

-5

2013 2014 2015 2016

126

Program Highlights and Equity Considerations

Overall enrollment in the High School program decreased by 6% from the previous year. 995

students registered for a total of 1427 seats and 53% of students registered for transportation.

Reading Enrichment increased enrollment from 2015 and Algebra Essentials filled both sections as a

brand new course. Students in these classes represent our target populations to bridge the

achievement gap. In addition, 33 students who qualified for ELL services attended general

education classes at NNHS. ELL students who attended general education classes were supported

by an ELL staff member. All students new to the high school and out of district students were issued


District 203 2016 Summer Programs 9

a Chromebook for summer learning. 17.6% of High School Summer School students qualified for

waivers (175 students registering for 282 classes) compared to 14.3 in 2015, and 10.9% in 2014.

Overall, the district low-income population was 17.6% in 2015-2016. Thus, the percentage of High

School summer students who qualified for waivers was equal to the overall district population for

students who qualify due to economic status.


Science Camp Summer Enrollment and Program Highlights

Director: Josh Louis

Location: Kingsley

Dates: June 6-10, June 13-17, June 20-24 and June 27-July 1

District 203 2016 Summer Programs 10

Enrollment Summary

600

500

508

400

300

200

100

0

2013

2014

2015

2016

Program Highlights and Equity Considerations

448 students registered for a total of 508 seats. This represents an increase in enrollment from 2015

despite Science Camp competing directly with Elementary Summer School. Camps with low numbers

were cancelled and students were offered the opportunity to enroll in sessions running during

different weeks. 6.5% of Summer Science Camp students qualified for waivers (29 students

registering for 29 classes) compared to 1.0 in 2015 and 3.7 in 2014. Overall, the district low-income

population was 17.6% in 2015-2016. Thus, while the percentage of Summer Science camp students

who qualify for waivers increased, it remains lower than the overall district population of students

who qualify due to economic status.


Music Performance Program and Enrollment Highlights

Director: Michael McManis, District Music Coordinator

Locations: Lincoln, Kennedy, and Naperville Central

Dates: June 6-29

District 203 2016 Summer Programs 11

Enrollment Summary

1000

900

800

700

600

500

400

300

200

100

0

892

2013

2014

2015

2016

Program Highlights and Equity Considerations

830 students registered for a total of 892 seats. Enrollment for the first year offering of advanced

chorus was excellent. High School Orchestra offerings continue to be popular. 6.5% of Music

Performance Summer students enrolled qualified for waived fees (54 students registering for 54

classes) compared to 1.6% in 2015 and 1.4% in 2014. Overall, the district low-income population

was 17.6% in 2015-16. Thus, while the percentage of Music Performance students who qualify for

waivers has increased, it remains below the percentage of students in the District qualifying for

waivers overall.


District 203 2016 Summer Programs 12

Extended School Year (ESY) Enrollment and Program Highlights

Directors: Melissa Mitchem, David Pearlman, Melana Napier

Locations: ARECC, Beebe, Meadow Glens, NNHS

Dates: June 6 through July 14

350

300

250

200

150

Enrollment Summary

350

100

50

26 27

2013

2014

0

EC

EC Extended Day

EC Social Skills

Elem Social Skills

Elem Instructional

Elem Multi Needs/SL

Elem Hearing Services

Elem Vision Services

Elem Gen Ed Summer School

JHS Social Skills

JHS Instructional

JHS Multi Needs/SL

HS Social Skills

HS Instructional

HS Multi-Needs

Transition (18-21)

SW Services

OT/PT Services

Community Outing Program

Speech/Language Therapy…

Total

2015

2016

Program Highlights and Equity Considerations

The enrollment reported for ESY represents the total number of students registered in the program.

Extended School Year services are comprehensive and provide necessary instructional and/or social

support to prevent regression over an extended period of time that school is not in session. Data

review of student progress and identified needs occurs throughout the school year to help

determine eligibility for ESY services at each individual IEP meeting. This summer, our Early

Childhood students who attended extended school year received services at the Ann Reid Early

Childhood Center. This change in location allowed for a smooth transition into summer

programming for our youngest learners and provided quick access to age appropriate materials and

equipment. Staff reported a reduction in behaviors due to the consistency in the site from the

school year to summer. Of the 350 total students attending ESY, 23 attended general education

summer learning as their ESY and an additional 14 did both ESY and summer learning courses. The

per pupil expenditure of ESY decreased by approximately $140 compared to 2015 due to the


District 203 2016 Summer Programs 13

different ways students’ needs were met during the summer. Student/teacher ratio was

appropriate at all levels and classroom sizes were within the recommended guidelines outlined by

the State. Hiring District 203 teachers and therapists was extremely challenging this summer and

resulted in many specialist positions being filled by non-district providers.


English Language Learners (ELL) Summer School

Director: Marion Friebus-Flaman

Location: Beebe, Meadow Glens, Lincoln, NNHS

Dates: June 6 through July 15

District 203 2016 Summer Programs 14

Enrollment Summary ELL

250

239

200

150

100

50

2013

2014

2015

2016

0

Program Highlights and Equity Considerations

The enrollment reported for ELL represents the total number of students registered in the program.

ELL Summer School was held at all general education summer sites. This allowed students to

participate in general education classes when appropriate. At the elementary level, 93% of students

attended summer school for 6 weeks. Elementary classes included direct ELL services and/or grade

level appropriate reading and/or math. 76% of students in grades 5-7 attended summer school for

6 weeks. Junior High classes included direct ELL services and/or grade level appropriate reading

and/or math. 45% of students in grades 8-11 attended summer school for 6 weeks. High School

classes included direct ELL services and/or Reading Enrichment, Algebra Essentials, and Computer

Apps 1. 69% of students attending summer learning who qualified for ELL also qualified for FRL. All

students who are ELL qualified have summer school fees paid by Title III grant funds.


Section 2 - Financial Summaries

District 203 2016 Summer Programs 15

Elementary Jr. High High School (incl. Drivers Ed)

Tuition $ 186,122.00 Tuition $ 139,350.00 Tuition $ 206,054.64

Transportation $ 13,052.00 Transportation $ 7,119.00 Transportation $ 14,238.00

Dr. Ed. Tuition $ 31,800.00

State Reimb. Dr. Ed. $ 25,074.00

Total Revenue $ 199,174.00 Total Revenue $ 146.469.00 Total Revenue $ 277,166.64

Expenses Expenses Expenses

Payroll $ 202,530.42 Payroll $ 105,956.49 Payroll $ 258,853.43

Benefits $ 3,742.30 Benefits $ 2,973.59 Benefits $ 7,025.79

Curriculum Dev. $ 7,397.24 Curriculum Dev. $ 7,397.24 Curriculum Dev.

Supplies +

Printing $ 4,399.64 Supplies + Printing $ 5,141.38

Supplies + printing $ 1,898.37

Snacks $ 13,692.00 Snacks $ 9,691.00 Snacks

Transportation $ 38,280.00 Transportation $ 20,880.00 Transportation $ 41,760.00

Park Dist. Tuition $ 18,348.41

Total Expenses $ 285,888.74 Total Expenses $ 151,297.96 Total Expenses $ 312,780.60

Balance $ (86,714.74) Balance $(4,828.96) Balance $(35,613.96)

Summer Music Science Camp Program Summary

Tuition $ 74,021.00 Tuition $ 80,374.00 Tuition $ 685,921.64

Transportation Transportation Transportation $ 34,409.00

Dr. Ed. Tuition $ 31,800.00

State Reimb. Dr. Ed. $ 25,074.00

Total Revenue $ 74,021.00 Total Revenue $ 80,374.00 Total Revenue $ 777,204.64

Expenses Expenses Expenses

Payroll $ 55,033.28 Payroll $ 55,806.73 Payroll $ 678,180.35

Benefits $ 1,676.75 Benefits $ 1,784.03 Benefits $ 17,202.46

Curriculum Dev. Curriculum Dev. Curriculum Dev. $ 14,794.47

Supplies +

Printing $ 5,790.68 Supplies + Printing $ 21,900.64

Supplies + printing $ 4,670.57

Snacks Snacks Snacks $ 23,383.00

Transportation Transportation Transportation $ 100,920.00

Park Dist. Tuition Park Dist. Tuition $ 18,348.41

Total Expenses $ 61,380.60 Total Expenses $ 63,381.44 Total Expenses $ 874,729.33

Balance $ 12,640.40 Balance $ 16,992.56 Balance $( 97,524.69)


District 203 2016 Summer Programs 16

Summer School Waived Fees Summary

Program

Waived Fees

2016 (Prior Year)

Waived Fees Total Expense

K – 5 479 (204) $ 76,640

6 – 8 253 (54) $ 43,010

9 – 12 282 (246) $ 78,930

Summer Music 54 (15) $ 4,815

Science Camps 29(3) $ 4,930

Totals 1079 (522) $ 208,325

Annual Cost of Waived Student Fees

$208,325

2013 2014 2015 2016


District 203 2016 Summer Programs 17

ELL (and Dual Language) Summer School Financial Summary

All student fees and expenses (except TRS and THIS) reimbursed by Title III funding.

Payroll $ 55,840.30

TRS and T.H.I.S. $ 21,099.69

Materials and Supplies $ 33,037.35

Total Expenses $ 109,977.34

ESY SUMMER SCHOOL OPERATING EXPENSES

Net Personnel Cost:

Certified Staff $ 161,541.45

+ (Contracted Occupational Therapists) $ 35,674.60

Classified Staff $ 141,509.72

Directors Cost $ 23,000.00

Benefits $ 5,454.49

Total Personnel Cost: $ 367,180.26

Supplies and Materials $ 2,278.92

State Reimbursement

Less Projected Student Reimbursement from ISBE

$ 13,411.00

Division of Funding and Disbursement (as of 9/16/16 NCUSD203 has not received

figure from ISBE. $13,411 projection based off 2015 figures)

Less Projected Certified Staff Reimbursement from ISBE $ 65,151.00

Less Projected Classified Staff Reimbursement from ISBE $ 42,000.00

Total Projected State Reimbursement: $ 120,562.00

Total Local Cost (Personnel Cost and Supplies) $369,459.18

- Projected State Reimbursement - $120,562.00

$248,897.18

Students enrolled: 350

Average cost per student (after projected state reimbursement): $711

FOOTNOTE: TRANSPORTATION DEPARTMENT BUDGETS FOR ESY TRANSPORTATION COSTS

Transportation ESY Transportation costs are reflected in the Transportation Department’s budget

as a separate line item. Summary of costs are broken out below:

Total:

$66,240 (Eligible for reimbursement at 80% from State)

Projected reimbursement from State $52,992

Cost to District: $13,248

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