The words you are searching are inside this book. To get more targeted content, please make full-text search by clicking here.
Discover the best professional documents and content resources in AnyFlip Document Base.
Search
Published by Clear Creek ISD, 2017-01-02 17:39:13

CCISD Community Based Accountability Report

CBAR_2015-16_JAN02_2017

Keywords: CCISD Community Based Accountability Report

visionary leaders
in education

THE CLEAR CREEK INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DISTRICT
2015-16 COMMUNITY-BASED ACCOUNTABILITY REPORT

THIRD EDITION
COPYRIGHT © 2017 CLEAR CREEK INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DISTRICT
REPRODUCTION OR DUPLICATION WITH WRITTEN PERMISSION ONLY
CLEAR CREEK INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DISTRICT
2425 E. MAIN STREET, LEAGUE CITY, TEXAS 77573
WWW.CCISD.NET


~2~


visionary leaders
in education

THE CLEAR CREEK INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DISTRICT
2015-16 COMMUNITY-BASED ACCOUNTABILITY REPORT

TABLE OF CONTENTS

Community Report Card ...................................................................4
Quality of Teaching Staff ...................................................................8
Curriculum and Courses Offered ................................................. 10
Maintaining Student Discipline .................................................... 16
Classroom Sizes ................................................................................ 20
Updated School Facilities .............................................................. 22
Technology in the Classroom ........................................................ 24
Variety of Extracurricular Activities ............................................ 26
Community Involvement ............................................................... 28
District Financial Snapshot ............................................................ 32
HB5 Community Engagement Report........................................ 34
District Demographics .................................................................... 36
Campus Enrollment.......................................................................... 37
STAAR Data........................................................................................ 38

~3~


CLEAR CREEK INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DISTRICT
COMMUNITY REPORT CARD
The mission of the Clear Creek Independent School District, the leader
in visionary education, is to ensure that each student discovers and
develops his or her unique talents and interests while realizing personal
success and positively impacting their world through a new system
distinguished by integrity, meaningful relationships, personalized
learning, achievement, and a continuing commitment to Courage,
Collaboration, Innovation, and Self-Direction.
We believe that:
1. People flourish only in a culture based on integrity
2. Today’s experiences are as valuable as tomorrow’s opportunities
3. One’s heartfelt passion creates limitless possibilities
4. Trust is built on what we do, not just what we say
5. Shared responsibility is essential to community success
6. Each person bears the responsibility to create his or her future
7. Each person possesses unique talents and creative ability
8. Everyone deserves to be physically and emotionally safe
9. Relationships are critical to meaningful teaching and learning
10. Respect for diversity strengthens community
11. The measure of any community is the success of its children
12. Each person deserves compassion and respect
Objectives:
• Each student sustains a fulfilled life actualizing his or her personal

talents and interests.
• Each student optimizes his or her potential by continuously setting

and achieving individual learning goals.
• Each student actively enriches and advances his or her community

and greater society.

~4~


CLEAR CREEK INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DISTRICT

COMMUNITY REPORT CARD



If you had A 50% Planning for A 38%
to give Clear B 38% the future needs B 35%
Creek ISD a C 8% of the district C 11%
grade, would D 2% D 2%
you give it...

F 0% F 0%

Unsure 1% Unsure 14%

Providing a The condition
variety of A 56% of school A 48%
education B 33% buildings B 39%
opportunities to C 7% C 10%
meet the needs D 1% D 1%
and interests of F 0% F 0%
all students Unsure 3% Unsure 2%

Effectively Providing
communicating A 47% computer A 60%
with district B 31% technology B 28%
residents C 13% experience, C 6%
D 3% instruction and D 1%
F 2% opportunities F 0%
Unsure 4% for students Unsure 4%

Preparing Providing parent
students for A 48% education A 28%
college and/or B 34% opportunities B 36%
career C 6% to help parents C 21%
D 3% work with D 6%
F 0% children on F 1%
Unsure 9% academics Unsure 8%

Helping educate The career and
students to A 51% technology A 37%
become persons B 33% education B 36%
of character C 10% programs C 7%
D 2% offered in the D 1%
F 1% classroom F 1%
Unsure 3% Unsure 17%

Addressing The fine arts
the concerns A 37% programs A 43%
of parents B 39% B 37%
C 14% C 6%
D 5% D 1%
F 2% F 0%
Unsure 3% Unsure 14%

Encouraging The athletic
citizen A 36% programs A 38%
involvement B 41% B 38%
with schools in C 14% C 8%
the community D 2% D 2%
F 0% F 1%
Unsure 7% Unsure 13%

*2016 Baselice & Associates Phone Survey

~5~


“Our community has told us that
student success is measured by
what happens every day, in every
school”

From
Dr. Laura DuPont, President
The Clear Creek Independent School District
Board of Trustees

The mission of the Clear Creek Top row: Ann Hammond, Jay Cunningham, Charles Pond, Win Weber, Ken Baliker
Independent School District is to provide Bottom row: Page Rander, Dr. Greg Smith, Dr. Laura DuPont
educational opportunities so that
students discover their unique talents Quality of Teaching Staff 99% Overall student achievement and the
and positively contribute to “Their financial outlook for the school district
World.” Our educators, parents, business Curriculum and Courses Offered 98% have all improved year-to-year over the
and civic leaders, and school board three years the district has produced this
members collectively agree the pathway Maintaining Student Discipline 98% Community-Based Accountability report.
to realize this mission is not beholden
solely on improved results on Texas’ Size of Classes 96% CCISD has been leading the way in
standardized student assessments. advocating for and on behalf of commu-
Student Access to Technology 96% nities across Texas to create their own
Our community has told us that student local reporting system. I believe the level
success is measured by what happens Updated School Facilities 94% of detail and depth of this report will
every day, in every school; the amount of provide our stakeholders a solid and
human and financial resources invested in Variety of Extracurricular Activities 93% balanced look inside the school district.
providing students varied opportunities;
and the level of public trust and High Levels of Community Involvement 93%
community involvement. The enclosed
2015-2016 Clear Creek Independent High Scores on SAT/ACT 89%
School District Community-Based
Accountability Report is a true reflection Reputation of the School 89%
of how the school district is doing in the
areas most important and highly valued High Scores on STAAR 76%
by parents, students, and community
members throughout our area. Those
areas are listed in priority order based on
a 2016 phone survey by Baselice
& Associates, LLP.

~6~


“CCISD is not just a place to
learn, but it is a place
to develop character”

From
Dr. Greg Smith
Superintendent of Schools
The Clear Creek Independent School District

The Clear Creek Independent School display our Core Values of trustworthiness, students, parents and staff for continuous
District has a rich history of students respect, responsibility, fairness, caring improvement. Assessment and account-
who outperform their peers in academics and citizenship. Indeed, CCISD is not ability is important to all of us but the
and extracurricular activities because of just a place to learn but it is a place to State of Texas Assessment of Academic
the partnership we have between the develop character. Readiness (STAAR) is an assessment that
home, school, and businesses. We are a cannot guide educational decisions about
destination district for many families and We believe in a community-based children or professional learning.
for four consecutive years we have been accountability report that inspires our Furthermore, STAAR can only be used for
identified as one of the best workplaces students and staff to pursue excellence rank ordering students and your children
in the Houston Metropolitan area. rather than creating students who are much more important to us–and so
become expert multiple choice test are their futures.
Approximately 64% of our budget comes takers. Ultimately, we are responsible and
from you, therefore we have created the accountable to our students and their I hope you enjoy this report which outlines
Clear Creek Independent School District future, not an agency or a legislature. our values, strengths, and opportunities
Community-Based Accountability Report for improvement.
which reflects the values of our community. In this report you will undoubtedly
These values include, but are not limited
to, graduation rates, dropout rates, college discern that the state
preparation, workforce endorsements,
attendance rates, reading readiness, assessment is neither
community involvement, financial efficiency,
student discipline, digital learning, valued nor the focus
participation in extracurricular activities
and much more. of our attention. The

We are proud of all of our students who rationale for this
have excelled in robotics, college
preparation, workforce readiness, fine decision is based
arts, athletics, as well as those who are
going into the military and those who on the fact that this

assessment is not a

predictor for college

success or workforce

readiness. Nor does

it give us real-time

information to share

with our

~7~


QUALITY OF TEACHING STAFF

The Clear Creek Independent School TOTAL STAFF
District (CCISD) employs more than 4,800
staff members to provide varied DISTRICT 4,822.5 100.0%
educational and support services across 100.0%
the 100 square miles of the district. The STATE 673,140.3
district has 26 elementary schools, ten 51.9%
intermediate schools, five comprehensive TEACHERS 50.8%
high schools, an early college high school,
an alternative high school, an evening DISTRICT 2,503.6 12.5%
school, a virtual high school and a dis- 9.7%
ciplinary placement center. The school STATE 342,191.8
district has six support facilities. 2.7%
PROFESSIONAL SUPPORT 2.9%
how important do you think
quality teaching staff is in DISTRICT 603.6 .08%
choosing public school? 1.0%
STATE 65,119
% Who said “Very Important” 6.4%
CAMPUS ADMINISTRATION 9.6%
94% Nationally
97% CCISD DISTRICT 132 25.6%
25.9%
*source: 47th Annual PDK/Gallup Poll and STATE 19,680
2016 Baselice & Associates Survey
CENTRAL ADMINISTRATION

DISTRICT 38.2

STATE 6,995.1

EDUCATIONAL AIDES

DISTRICT 310.7

STATE 64,640.8

AUXILIARY STAFF

DISTRICT 1,234.3

STATE 174,513.8

~8~


PERCENTAGE OF TEACHERS BY HIGHEST DEGREE AND EXPERIENCE areas for improvement:

increase staff
retention rates

ENHANCE INSTRUCTIONAL
SUPPORT FOR TEACHERS

No Degree First Year
Bachelor Degree 1-5 Years
Master Degree 6-10 Years
Doctorate 11-20 Years
20+ Years

CCISD RETENTION/RESIGNATION RATES Recruiting and retaining a highly qualified
and motivated staff is key to a quality
ELEMENTARY 2015-16 2014-15 education system. The school district
monitors and measures its retention rate
RETENTION 89.2% 88.8% and the reasons for resignations. On
average, 12% of district employees resign
RESIGNATION 10.8% 11.2% annually. The reasons for resignations are
ranked as the highest reason (1) to the
INTERMEDIATE lowest reason (4).

RETENTION 86.9% 90.0% 1. Personal

RESIGNATION 13.1% 10.0% 2. Relocation

HIGH SCHOOL 3. Retirement

RETENTION 87.6% 85.5% 4. Performance

RESIGNATION 12.4% 14.5%

CCISD TOTAL

RETENTION 87.9% 88.0%

RESIGNATION 12.1% 12.0%

*CCISD Human Resources Department

For the past four years, the school district metropolitan region. In comparison to
has been ranked among the top workplaces similar-sized school districts surveyed by
in Houston as determined by Workplace these third parties, CCISD’s highest rated
Dynamics, LLP and the Houston Chronicle. factor was leadership direction and the
Both third party entities compare employee lowest was pay and benefits in 2012. In
results against equally sized corporations 2015, the highest was execution and the
and organizations across the Houston lowest was pay and benefits.

~9~


~ 10 ~


The Clear Creek Independent School Dis- Teachers are provided professional learning how important do you think
trict offers 2,221 courses at the interme- throughout the school year to support curriculum is in choosing
diate and high school levels. The district’s them in developing lesson plans based a local public school?
26 elementary schools offer traditional on the district curriculum.
core and electives such as English, Math, % Who said “Very Important”
Science, Social Studies, Physical When asked how satisfied you are with
Education and Health, Music and Art. the job the Clear Creek Independent 84% Nationally
School District is doing at educating 84% CCISD
The school district employs curriculum children, 85% of respondents of the 2016
coordinators for each core and general Baselice and Associates LLP phone survey *source: 47th Annual PDK/Gallup Poll and
elective area. The curriculum coordina- said they were pleased. Compared to 2016 Baselice & Associates Survey
tors, in conjunction with campus teachers students nationwide, survey respondents
and technology specialists, develop and believe CCISD students’ achievements
revise curriculum based on the Texas are 67% better than average.
Essential Knowledge and Skills.

ADVANCED PLACEMENT COURSEWORK

The District offers Pre-Advanced CCISD students score higher on the AP
Placement (Pre-AP) and Advanced exams than their state and global peers.
Placement (AP) courses at the intermediate A score of 3 is the standard which many
and high school levels. The coursework colleges accept for college credit.
is developed by the College Board. These
classes and subsequent AP exams are % OF AP TESTERS WHO SCORE 3 OR HIGHER
accepted by universities around the
world. At the high school level, CCISD 80% 73%
students enrolled in 30 different AP 70% 68%
courses in 2015. Out of a total 7,555 AP
course enrollments in those 30 AP 60% 61% 61%
courses, 5,010 optional AP exams were 50%
taken at a rate of 66%. 50% 52%

DUAL CREDIT COURSEWORK 40%

30%

20%

10%

0%

CCISD STATE GLOBAL

2015 2014

Students in CCISD can simultaneously school. Of the students who earned
earn college hours and high school credit. college credit hours in 2015-16, 447
Courses offered for dual credit stem from were enrolled at CHECHS, while the
agreements with San Jacinto Community remaining 728 students were enrolled
College and College of the Mainland. at another CCISD high school.
The courses are either taught by college
professors on a college campus or by COLLEGE HOURS EARNED / # OF STUDENTS
credentialed instructors. Students must
meet certain qualifications to enroll in a 2014-15 2015-16
dual credit course. The numbers reflected 1-6 HOURS 256 298
in the chart include the college hours 7-12 HOURS 645 698
earned through Clear Horizons Early 13-18 HOURS 107 88
College High School (CHECHS) where 19-24 HOURS 76 68
students can simultaneously earn a high 25-30 HOURS 49 23
school diploma and a college associate’s 31-36 HOURS 11 0
degree by the time they graduate high 37-43 HOURS 2 0
TOTAL STUDENTS 1,146 1,175

~ 11 ~


CAREER AND TECHNICAL EDUCATION (CTE)
COURSEWORK AND CERTIFICATIONS

CCISD utilizes federally defined career earn a certification which are often
clusters and the Achieve Texas Initiative reserved for college or technical education
to prepare students for career preparation. schools. This coursework helps students
CCISD offers 14 career pathways that understand the relationship between
are aligned with Texas’ graduation education and careers and engages
requirements and the newly implemented students in their own learning so they
graduation endorsements. Each pathway make informed decisions, graduate from
combines academic and career related high school, and complete college.
courses. Eighty-seven percent of 12th
grade students are enrolled in one or Based on the current certifications offered
more career-related courses. in CCISD, the district has experienced a
5% drop in the number of students who
Students who are successful in their have successfully earned their respective
coursework have the opportunity to take workforce certifications.
a test within a respective industry and

2000 2000 2015-16
1500 ENROLLED: 1,618
1000 2014-15
ENROLLED: 1,471
500
0 Certificates attempted 1500
Certificates earned 1000

500

1,519 0 1,419 1,572

1,595

95.2% PASSING PERCENTAGE 90.3% PASSING PERCENTAGE

STUDENT ATTENDANCE

Student attendance is integral to high levels of instruction and learning.
The attendance rate for CCISD students was 95.9% in 2013-14.
The 2014-15 attendance rate slightly decreased to 95.8%.
The Texas Education Agency reports lag a year behind.

~ 12 ~


COLLEGE ENTRANCE ACT PERFORMANCE BY HIGH GRADUATION RATES AND
EXAM SCORES SCHOOL GRADE 12 STUDENTS POST-SECONDARY DECISIONS

In general, CCISD students perform at a The graduation rate as reported by Texas
higher level than their statewide and na- for CCISD slightly increased from 96.9%
tional peers on the PSAT, SAT, and ACT ex- in 2014 to 97.1% in 2015. The CCISD
ams. Approximately two-thirds of CCISD graduation rate for 2015 is higher than
students who took either PSAT, SAT, or the state by 8.1%.
ACT met or exceeded the Texas uniform
admissions requirements for the respective
college readiness/entrance exams. The
assessment data include all students who
have taken the PSAT, SAT, and ACT. PSAT
scores include freshmen, sophomores,
and juniors who took the assessment.
The College Board provides comparison
data for college-bound seniors.

ACT provides data for comparison CLASS OF 2014 2015
purposes for any graduate of the tested ALL STUDENTS
year who took an ACT exam. If a student CCISD 2,841 3,073
took multiple exams, the highest score TEXAS 333,286 302,262
is considered for the comparison. CCISD GRADUATED
students surpassed the state and national CCISD 96.9% 97.1%
scores in 2014 and 2015. TEXAS 88.3% 89.0%
CONTINUED
COLLEGE-BOUND SENIORS ACT SCORES 2014 2015 CCISD 1.7% 1.9%
SAT PERFORMANCE DISTRICT 24.1 23.5 TEXAS 4.3% 4.1%
STATE 20.9 20.9 RECEIVED GED
GLOBAL 21 21 CCISD 0.4% 0.2%
TEXAS 0.8% 0.6%
College-bound seniors are determined PSAT PERFORMANCE DROPPED OUT
by which students request a copy of their CCISD 1.0% 0.8%
test score to be sent to a college in When comparing the district to the state TEXAS 6.6% 6.3%
consideration for admission. CCISD and on a global level, only the junior
students exceeded the state and global class scores are compared. CCISD juniors
scores in 2014 and 2015. exceeded the state and global averages in
critical reading, mathematics, and writing.
SAT SCORES 2014 2015 The PSAT format has changed for 2015
CRITICAL READING to align with SAT scoring.
DISTRICT 530 527
STATE 476 470 PSAT SCORES 2015 Junior 2015 Sophomore Source: http://tea.texas.gov/acctres/dropcomp/years.
GLOBAL 497 495 htm#comp
MATHEMATICS EVIDENCE-BASED READING & WRITING
DISTRICT 549 546
STATE 495 486 DISTRICT 574 480
GLOBAL 513 511
WRITING STATE 476 448
DISTRICT 509 503
STATE 461 454 GLOBAL 507 468
GLOBAL 487 484
TOTAL SCORE MATHEMATICS
DISTRICT 1588 1576
STATE 1432 1410 DISTRICT 572 477
GLOBAL 1497 1490
STATE 476 448

GLOBAL 502 464

TOTAL SCORE

DISTRICT 1145 956

STATE 952 895

GLOBAL 1009 932

~ 13 ~


POST-SECONDARY DECISIONS

While the Clear Creek Independent 2015 high school graduates enrolled in
School District educates students up to a college or university, according to the
grade 12, it also considers what those U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics whereas
graduates do after high school as an 87.6% of 2015 CCISD graduates enrolled
indicator of post-secondary readiness. in either a four year or two year college.
Every year, CCISD has seen an increase The 2,937 graduates of CCISD in 2015
in the percentage of students completing attended one of more than 289 accepting
high school as well as a steady increase universities and colleges.
of high school graduates attending a
two or four year college. On the national
level and as of October 2015, 69.2% of

COLLEGE 2015 2014
San Jacinto College, South
University of Houston 801 749
Texas A&M University
The University of Texas, Austin 174 254
University of Houston, Clear Lake
Texas State University 135 153
Texas Tech University
Blinn College 99 102
San Jacinto College, Central
College of the Mainland 93 56
The University of Texas, San Antonio
Stephen F. Austin State University 78 55
Alvin Community College
Sam Houston State University 72 57
Texas A&M University, Galveston
Baylor University 63 57
Lamar University
University of North Texas 63 40
Austin Community College
The University of Texas, Dallas 57 42
Prarie View A&M University
University of Houston, Downtown 51 44
University of Oklahoma
Abilene Christian University 50 25
Rice University
The University of Alabama 45 37
Texas Southern University
University of Mississippi 31 26
The University of Texas, Arlington
Louisiana State University 29 41

28 28

28 23

27 18

24 21

24 15

16 15

10 13

10 12

10 9

9 12

8 12

8 12

8 10

7 11

6 13

~ 14 ~


ANALYSIS Areas for improvement:
increase student
The College preparatory program in
CCISD is strong. College entrance exam participation in advanced
scores, including PSAT, SAT, and ACT, placement courses and
as well as the percentage of students corresponding exams
scoring a 3 or higher on Advanced Increase the number
Placement Exams, exceed state and of students who earn
global averages. Since 2012-13, the num- at least a 3 or higher
ber of students earning one or more col-
lege credit hours per year has increased, on the ap exams
as has the number of students taking an
Advanced Placement exam. Since 2013, ~ 15 ~
the graduation rate has remained at near-
ly 97% (with the dropout rate declining)
and nearly 90% of CCISD graduates are
enrolled in college in the fall semester
following high school graduation.


KEEPING CAMPUSES SAFE

The Clear Creek Independent School in 2012 at Sandy Hook Elementary in 86%
District is committed to ensuring safe Newtown, Connecticut. The year-long
and nurturing learning environments for audit and campus assessments were In 2014, 86% of parents/guardians
students and staff. presented to the Board of Trustees during believed their child was safe at school.
the February 2014 general meeting.
Clear Creek ISD has a fully staffed Safe The Board approved $1.8 million in capital 95%
and Secure Schools Department which improvements to further enhance the
is led by a veteran security advisor for physical security inside and around In 2016, 95% of parents/guardians
the North Atlantic Treaty Organization elementary schools. Of the committed believe their child is safe at school.
(NATO). Staff is trained in the Federal funds, CCISD has expended $1,442,378
Emergency Management Agency’s National to date on upgrades described in this (2016 CCISD Climate Survey)
Incident Management system and also report, leaving a balance of $392,164 for
partners with the Texas School Safety future safety improvements.
Center. CCISD hired a third-party safety
company to audit elementary schools ~ 16 ~
immediately following the tragic events


CAMPUS SAFETY AND SECURITY ENHANCEMENTS

How important do you Secure Vestibule/Electronic Access tary campuses to create a separation of
think maintaining student Control – Over the past year, all 26 space where students are engaged in
discipline is in choosing elementary schools were renovated and outdoor activities. This measure also
a local public school? equipped with new security vestibules controls access to the public during the
which are electronically locked and school day, except through the intended
% Who said “Very Important” controlled from the main office. Addition- secure access point at the front office.
ally, Clear Brook High School was the
74% Nationally only CCISD high school without a secure Intercom Systems – Substandard
84% CCISD entrance. The 2013 bond package funded intercom systems were replaced at 17
a new school entry, secure vestibule campuses providing for a more reliable
*source: 47th Annual PDK/Gallup Poll and and enclosed front courtyard, as well as system for general paging, bell operations
2016 Baselice & Associates Survey administrative space. and emergency communications.

Video Surveillance – All campus common Fire Alarm Systems – During the past
areas, access points and school perimeters year, fire alarm systems were standardized
are monitored and footage recorded via across the district replacing detectors
video surveillance. exceeding 10 years of age. The upgrade
included conforming to current ADA
New Visitor Management System – In standards requiring a strobe or horn/
2015, CCISD began using the Hall Pass strobe in every classroom.
Visitor Management System which
conducts an enhanced National criminal- Intermediate Campus Safety Risk & Vul-
based search on all volunteers as well as nerability Assessment – A comprehensive
an automatic sex offender registry check audit was completed during the 2015-
on all visitors to a campus. 2016 school year and an implementation
plan is in progress.
Perimeter Fencing – New fencing was
erected over the past year at all elemen-

DISCIPLINE individual and positive behavior will Safety is a top priority at CCISD and
decrease student discipline. Overall, parents, students, and staff indicate that
Maintaining student discipline is instru- CCISD’s student discipline rates are less students are feeling safe at school, as
mental in ensuring a safe and nurturing than the state and regional averages. The evidenced from survey feedback: parents
learning environment. The school district data presented below is based on 2014- (95%), students (81%), and instructional
has established a set of core values of 2015 information as the updated state staff (96%) reported students feeling safe
how students and adults should conduct report has not been released for 2015-2016. at school.
themselves at all times. The district be-
lieves over time this intentional focus on

Total Students Discipline Population Percentage
616,987
STATE 5,371,933 150,525 11.5%
3,939
REGION 1,214,070 12.4%
Suspensions (In School)
CCISD 42,862 496,497 9.2
123,367
Expulsions 3,643 Suspensions (Out of School) Firearm Violations Alcohol Controlled Substance
2,362 23,252
STATE 3,883 Suspensions (In School) 232,769 117 408 5,150
9.242% 125
REGION 812 2.297% 63,536 25 9
0.068% Alcohol Controlled Substance
CCISD 18 892 0 0.044% 0.433%
0.008% 0.096%
Expulsions Suspensions (Out of School) Firearm Violations 0.000% 0.002%

STATE 0.072% 4.333% 0.002%

REGION 0.015% 1.183% 0.000%

CCISD 0.000% 0.017% 0.000%

~ 17 ~


YOUTH MENTAL HEALTH grade half-day program called BoB, or
Being our Best. By 2017, all elementary
Training - All CCISD counselors, campuses will have implemented BoB on
nurses and Sheriff Liaison Officers have their campuses for fourth and fifth grade
been trained in Youth Mental Health First students. Also during the 2015-2016
Aid (YMHFA), an intensive 8-hour course school year, a sixth grade half-day bullying
which trains staff how to identify, under- prevention program was developed,
stand and respond to signs of mental Stepping Up, and will be implemented at
illness. An additional 600 district staff and all intermediate schools in 2016-2017.
community members took advantage of The seventh grade program will be
the YMHFA course. All certified district implemented during the 2017-2018
staff take online suicide awareness train- school year. These programs are supple-
ing, in addition to face-to-face training mented by guidance lessons and other
received at the start of every school year. campus based programming.

Bullying Prevention – CCISD Prevention
Services developed a fourth and fifth

COMMUNITY ENGAGEMENT, EDUCATION & COMMUNICATION

Emergency Communications – CCISD trained on the procedures during
uses the SchoolMessenger system to homeroom and advisory periods.
communicate with parents/guardians in
the event of an emergency. The system Community Safety Presentations – During
provides immediate email, phone and the 2015-2016 school year,
text communication capabilities. The town hall-style safety presentations were
District also utilizes a community hotline, conducted at each PK-12 Community lead
281-284-0027, for the public to call and campus. Administrators from the campus
receive a recorded message with the lat- and Safe & Secure Schools department led
est information on an emergency. the meetings to inform their community
on PK-12 emergency management
Emergency Management Protocol Guide procedures, the protocol guide and
– All staff are provided with an Emergen- reviewed emergency communications to
cy Management Protocol Guide to serve ensure parents and guardians were
as a reference and training tool on roles educated on the tools used, such as
and responsibilities during emergency emergency texting.
situations. Staff and students are annually

CLEAR CREEK ISD CORE VALUES areas for improvement:

TRUSTWORTHINESS - act with honesty in all that you do Implement intermediate
RESPECT - value yourself and others safety audit recommendations
RESPONSIBILITY - own your choices
FAIRNESS - play by the rules and consider the needs of others decrease the incidents
CARING - be kind to others of student discipline
CITIZENSHIP - work to improve your school, community, and country

~ 18 ~


EMERGENCY PREPAREDNESS RESPONSE & PROCEDURES

Table Top Exercises – District leaders campus undergo an internal annual audit
conduct formal Table Top Exercises to asses risk and vulnerabilities. Data is
bi-annually. These drills are designed to used to make improvements upon the
test and make adjustments to the current safety and security of the facility.
Emergency Operations Plan and ensure
leaders understand their roles and Severe Weather Preparedness – CCISD
responsibilities during an emergency. uses the TELVENT weather monitoring
to track severe weather to allow lead-
Safety Drills – All campuses are required to ership to make schedule and location
conduct one fire drill monthly and lock- adjustments both for the school day and
down drills twice per year. Campuses extracurricular activities. During times of
also participate in an annual orientation severe weather, District administrators
reviewing the procedures associated work in partnership with the National
with Protect Mode, Lockdown and Weather Service and local affiliates to
Shelter in Place. make decisions in the best interest of
students and staff.
Annual Audits – Every CCISD facility and

DRUGS & ALCOHOL USE PREVENTION

Education & Proactive Measures – groups to address underage drinking and
Through targeted awareness campaigns drug use. www.ccisd.net/alliance
and community education, CCISD
auxiliary organization, the Bay Area
Alliance for Youth & Families (BAAYF),
brings together business, parents, law
enforcement, students and other key

CRIME PREVENTION, REPORTING & TOOLS

Galveston County Sheriff Liaison Officers Crime Stoppers – An internationally-rec-
– CCISD’s partnership with the Galveston ognized program, Crime Stoppers allows
County Sheriff Liaison Officers (SLOs) students, staff and the community to
includes a K9 Drug Narcotics Detective provide anonymous tips to school
that rotates to all campuses. SLO officers administration and local law enforcement.
are on each campus during the school day To report important information, call
and also provide on-site security for 281-284-TIPS or 281-284-8477 or e-mail
after-school events. crimestoppers@ccisd.

TRANSPORTATION Staff Training – All school bus drivers and
aides are required to conduct monthly
Traffic Analysis – The district employs safety training modules using Safe Pupil,
various methods, including drone an online video-based training program.
technology, to monitor traffic flow at
campuses to mitigate potential traffic ~ 19 ~
hazards during arrival and dismissal.

School Bus Monitoring – Video
surveillance cameras and GPS tracking
systems are utilized for school bus speed
and location monitoring.


The measure of any
community is the
success of its children

CLASSROOM SIZES

~ 20 ~


The Clear Creek Independent School
District continues to experience exponential
growth in certain parts of the school
district, especially in the League City area.
Student to teacher ratios should be 22:1
in grades Kindergarten through fourth
grade and 25:1 in grades five through 12.
The following chart is an average of all
students per grade level. Individual
classroom sizes may vary by campus.

areas for improvement:
reduce the number of
classroom waivers

CLASS SIZE AVERAGE BY GRADE AND SUBJECT

GRADE CCISD STATE
Kindergarten
Grade 1 20.0 19.2
Grade 2
Grade 3 18.6 19.3
Grade 4
Grade 5 18.5 19.3
Grade 6
7-12: English Language Arts 19.0 19.1
7-12: Mathematics
7-12: Science 18.6 19.1
7-12: Social Studies
21.3 20.8

18.3 20.3

18.8 17.2

19.1 18.1

20.2 19.1

20.1 19.6

How important do you think
class size IS In choosing
a local public school?

% Who said “Very Important”

61% Nationally
68% CCISD

*source: 47th Annual PDK/Gallup Poll
and 2016 Baselice & Associates Survey

~ 21 ~


On May 11, 2013, the Clear Creek or expand co-curricular and extracur- areas for improvement:
Independent School District community ricular facilities for growth in programs;
approved the CCISD bond referendum, and improve technology for future ready assess facility needs based
with 68% percent voting for the $367 learning. on enrollment growth and aging
million bond. The funding is being used to
rebuild or improve 40+ year old schools; conditions
address student safety, security systems,
repairs and enrollment growth; construct continue to reduce debt
associated with bond programs
~ 22 ~
complete 2013 bond program
without delay


FACILITIES • Central Support Facility
• Central Warehouse
By December of 2015, the following • East Agriculture Facility
facilities completed either additions, • Education Support Center
improvements, or priority repairs: • Main Transportation Center
• Veterans Memorial Stadium
HIGH SCHOOLS
• Clear Brook High School By the conclusion of the 2016-17 school
• Clear Lake 9th Grade Center year, the following facilities are scheduled
• Clear Path Alternative High School to complete either additions, improve-
• Clear Springs High School ments, or priority repairs:
• Clear View High School
HIGH SCHOOLS
INTERMEDIATE SCHOOLS • Clear Creek High School
• Brookside Intermediate
• Clear Creek Intermediate INTERMEDIATE SCHOOLS
• Clear Lake Intermediate • Westbrook Intermediate
• Creekside Intermediate
• League City Intermediate ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS ANALYSIS
• Seabrook Intermediate • Bauerschlag Elementary
• Space Center Intermediate • Falcon Pass Elementary Enrollment growth continues to be one
• Gilmore Elementary of the biggest challenges facing Clear
ELEMENTARY SCHOOLS • Hall Elementary Creek ISD. While this accountability
• Armand Bayou Elementary • Landolt Elementary report is based on actions and data from
• Bay Elementary • Robinson Elementary the 2014-2015 school year, enrollment
• Brookwood Elementary • Stewart Elementary trends between 2014-2015 and 2015-
• Hyde Elementary • Weber Elementary 2016 yielded a net growth of more than
• League City Elementary 670 students, bringing several elementary
• McWhirter Elementary SUPPORT FACILITIES schools and intermediate schools above
• North Pointe Elementary • Technology Learning Center capacity. This growth has created over-
• Ross Elementary crowded schools and classrooms.
• Ward Elementary Phase 3 of the Clear Lake High School
• Wedgewood Elementary Rebuild will continue beyond the 2016-
• Whitcomb Elementary 2017 school year. For updated information
• White Elementary on new construction, rebuilds, and expansions
of Clear Creek ISD facilities, please visit:
SUPPORT FACILITIES http://web.ccisd.net/2013-bond.
• Bay Professional Learning Center
• Challenger Columbia Stadium
• District Assessment Center

TEN YEAR FORECAST BY GRADE LEVEL

• CCISD may reach 42,500 students by 2017 • 10 year growth = 3,893 students
• 5 year growth = 2,108 students • 2026/27 enrollment = 45,789
• 2021/22 enrollment = 44,004
~ 23 ~


Respect for diversity
strengthens community

TECHNOLOGY IN THE CLASSROOM

At the heart of CCISD’s Long Range class to class or home (which often and behavior tracking applications
Technology Plan is the recognition and
resources, both financial and human, become obsolete as they are • Globalized communication and
required for students to learn any published) collaboration with students in other
time, any place and at any pace. This is classes, schools, states, or countries
achieved through providing each student • Access to scientific and graphing
a tablet or laptop computer, also known
as the Latitude to Learn (L2L) initiative. calculators Students in grades 4-12 were provided
The L2L benefits include: • Access to a personal organizer and with a district-issued device and students

• Access to online reference materials calendar that can include tasks and in grades 6-12 were able to take the devices
and research
dates of assignments or tests, and home. According to a 2016 phone survey,
• Ability to use interactive, online
textbooks and not have to carry updated by student, parent, or teacher 98% of the CCISD community has wireless
20-30 pounds of textbooks from
• Assistive technology, including: internet access at home. The school
speech-to-text and text-to-speech district has been monitoring the L2L
recognition; visual and text commu- implementation through various methods
nication, life skills, numeracy skills, including student use of itsLearning, online
literacy and language development, textbooks, and Skyward.

~ 24 ~


Eighty-two percent of elementary and learning platform (itsLearning), and areas for improvement:
secondary students surveyed say they un- additional technology integration coaching increase the percentage
derstand what digital citizenship means. /support, the Latitude to Learn (L2L) of students who apply
Survey data reveals a strong affinity to initiative had a more promising outlook good digital citizenship
the 1:1 initiative by elementary students, in 2015-16.
but less at the secondary level in which enhance internet
students, staff, and parents strongly rely Digital Citizenship and network access
on consistently working devices and A majority of staff and students believe
internet connectivity or else revert to tra- students know what digital citizenship When asked to give CCISD
ditional instruction and learning practices. means. In 2015-16, the understanding of a grade for providing
CCISD must strive to bridge the digital digital citizenship has increased by 7% for computer technology
divide, not only between adults and staff and decreased 2% for students. Par- experience, instruction and
students, but also among various grade ents had the option to select “Unsure” as opportunities for students,
level bands of students. Despite the their answer choice in 2015-16 (39% of 88% gave an A or a B
hardware and connectivity challenges in whom did so) while 51% agreed that their
2014-15, with substantial increases to the child understood the meaning of digital * 2016 Baselice & Associates Survey
bandwidth, the availability of a digital citizenship.

82% students say they know what
digital citizenship means

79% staff say students know what
digital citizenship means

68% students say their learning is better
because of their district-issued device

85% staff say student learning is better
because of their district-issued device

*2016 CCISD Assessment and Evaluation Survey

~ 25 ~


Each person possesses
unique talents and
creative ability

VARIETY OF EXTRACURRICULAR ACTIVITIES

~ 26 ~


The Clear Creek Independent School 2016 CLIMATE SURVEY programs with 80% and 81% of par-
District offers fine arts and athletics/physical ents giving an A or B for each program,
education from Kindergarten through In the 2016 Climate Survey conducted by respectively. The 2016 survey results also
12th grade. The offerings in elementary the Office of Assessment and Evaluation, revealed Exemplary ratings, based on the
and intermediate school follow the more parents were asked to give a grade to percentage of parents that rated each of
traditional model of art, choir, physical their child’s school for Wellness/Physical the eight areas of community and student
education, and select athletics at the Education/Athletics and Fine Arts. In engagement with an A.
intermediate level. As students move into Fine Arts, 80% of parents gave an A or B;
high school, the opportunities for fine in Wellness or Physical Education/Athlet- Opportunities for Improvement - CCISD
arts and athletics grow tremendously. ics, 81% of parents gave an A or B. will continue to find innovative ways
In addition, the House Bill 5 Community to provide enrichment opportunities to
and Student Engagement Report includes Strengths - Survey results from 2016 meet student needs.
many enrichment opportunities for show parents believe CCISD has strong,
students throughout the district. comprehensive fine arts and athletics

FINE ARTS AND ATHLETICS Fine Arts Wellness or Physical Ed/Athletics

While Texas’ graduation plans require A or B (80%) A or B (81%)
at least 1.0 credit in Fine Arts and 1.5 C (8%) C (8%)
credits in Physical Education, a large per- D or F (3%) D or F (4%)
centage of CCISD students exceed state
requirements as indicated below:

2014-15 2015-16

9TH GRADE STUDENTS

TOTAL 3,361 3,437

IN FINE ARTS 2,200 65% 2,486 72%

IN ATHLETICS 1,430 43% 1,404 41% HOUSE BILL 5 COMMUNITY AND STUDENT ENGAGEMENT

10TH GRADE STUDENTS The 83rd Texas Legislature passed House performance ratings. Ratings were deter-
Bill 5 (HB 5) in 2012 and as part of the mined by staff, students, and community
TOTAL 3,239 3,222 legislation, all Texas public school districts input, which was conducted through a
are required to evaluate the district’s survey in the spring of 2016. The HB 5
IN FINE ARTS 1,691 52% 1,639 51% performance and the performance of report shows the many opportunities
each campus in regard to community students and community members have
IN ATHLETICS 1,207 37% 1,160 36% and student engagement. Districts must to be engaged in Clear Creek ISD schools.
assign one of four performance ratings The ratings in the back of this report are
11TH GRADE STUDENTS Exemplary, Recognized, Acceptable, or also supported by the 2016 Baselice and
Unacceptable for each of the following Associates, LLP community survey and
TOTAL 3,083 3,177 categories: from the 2016 Office of Assessment and
• Fine arts Evaluation parent climate survey.
IN FINE ARTS 1,341 43% 1,308 41% • Wellness and physical education
• Community and parental involvement For complete community and student
IN ATHLETICS 958 31% 960 30% • 21st Century Workforce Develop- engagement performance ratings by
campus and Clear Creek ISD overall,
12TH GRADE STUDENTS ment program please visit the following links:
• Second language acquisition program http://ccisd.net/UserFiles/Servers/
TOTAL 2,975 2,888 • Digital learning environment Server_645402/File/CCISD%20Dis-
• Dropout prevention strategies trict15-16%20HB5%20Community%20
IN FINE ARTS 1,181 40% 1,091 38% • Educational programs for gifted and Student%20Engagement%20Accountabil-
ity.pdf (Individual campuses)
IN ATHLETICS 742 25% 718 25% talented students http://ccisd.net/UserFiles/Servers/Serv-
The Texas Education Agency nor the er_645402/File/CCISD-for%20publica-
*Based on 2014-15 and 2015-16 enrollment in one or Legislature provided guidance to districts tion%20on%20website.pdf (District)
more courses in Fine Arts or Athletics regarding the criteria for determining
the community and student engagement
areas for improvement:

create a replacement
cycle for music and
athletic equipment

~ 27 ~


Shared responsibility
is essential to
community success

COMMUNITY INVOLVEMENT

~ 28 ~


The Clear Creek Independent School The survey sample is balanced geographically
District’s success is in large part due to and demographically across CCISD’s 100
the invaluable school-to-home partnership square miles.
and overall community support for public
education. The Community-Based Based on the 2014 Baselice and Associates,
Accountability Report measures community LLP random sample phone survey, the
involvement based on parent surveys, community ranked parental involvement
volunteer hours, and civic and business (36%) as the biggest challenge facing the
partnerships. Clear Creek Independent School District,
tied with school funding (36%). Also, 85%
Bi-annually the school district conducts of parents surveyed in 2014, through the
a random phone survey which measures District’s annual climate survey, gave an A
the community’s perceptions of Clear or B when asked, “What grade would you
Creek ISD on varying topics from fiscal give your child’s school for
management to academic achievement. community and parental involvement?”

2016 76% 77% 89% 73% 77%
2014 72% 72% 81%

78% 76%

Effectively Addressing the Encouraging citizen Providing a variety Planning for the areas for improvement:
communicating with concerns of parents involvement with of education future needs of
improve school-to-home
district residents local schools opportunities that the district communication to support
meet students’
*Baselice and Associates, LLP, 2014 and 2016 student achievement
needs and interests
improve parent satisfaction
in addressing concerns

PARENT SATISFACTION LEVELS COMMUNICATION AND
LEARNING AT HOME
TEACHER FEEDBACK TO HELP CHILD AT SCHOOL
The school district has been measuring
2014 63% OF PARENTS SATISFIED district communications since 2009.
Above is a chart tracking various
2016 80% OF PARENTS SATISFIED indicators such as parent satisfaction
with district communications, useful
MY CHILD IS PREPARED TO DO WELL IN THE information from teachers that can help
NEXT GRADE LEVEL, COLLEGE, OR A CAREER learning at home, grading information,
and whether a parent feels welcomed at
2014 77% OF PARENTS SATISFIED their child’s school.

2016 88% OF PARENTS SATISFIED

MY CHILD IS RECEIVING THE KIND OF
INSTRUCTION THAT IS APPROPRIATE FOR HIS/
HER ABILITIES

2014 72% OF PARENTS SATISFIED

2016 83% OF PARENTS SATISFIED

*2014 CCISD Assessment and Evaluation Parent
Climate Survey, 2016 CCISD Assessment and
Evaluation Parent Climate Survey

~ 29 ~


most of my child’s teachers DECISION MAKING CCISD DONATIONS
communicate frequently with me AND VOLUNTEERING
CCISD has received over $3.5 million in
10% strongly disagree There are multiple forums for parental in- donations from booster clubs, parent/
24% disagree volvement in the decision-making process teacher associations, individuals, families,
38% agree whether it is through individual teacher/ and businesses.
28% strongly agree
parent conferences, PTA involvement, DONATIONS BY TYPE
* 2016 Assessment & Evaluation Survey or Campus Instructional Improvement
Council. While there are multiple outlets, BOOSTER CLUB
the following data measures the effec-
tiveness of parent involvement in the 2014/15: $1,038,971.02
decision-making process.
2015/16: $737,375.19
In 2016, the District asked parents if they
strongly agree, agree, disagree, or strongly PTA
disagree with the following statement:
“Most of my child’s teachers communi- 2014/15: $431,254.98
cate frequently with me,” in which 66%
agreed or strongly agreed. 2015/16: $378,922.22

OTHER

2014/15: $580,645.73

2015/16: $665,495.66

TOTAL DONATIONS

2014/15: $2,050,871.73

2015/16: $1,781,793.07

Volunteer Hours - Beginning in the fall DONATIONS BY SCHOOL LEVEL
of 2015, CCISD began using Hall Pass to
track all campus visitors. Raptor Technol- DISTRICT
ogies was previously utilized through the
2014-15 school year. 2014/15: $300,574.83

Volunteer hours for the 2015-16 totaled 2015/16: $321,227.60
14,897 hours.
HIGH SCHOOL

2014/15: $1,048,048.66

2015/16: $808,276.02

PTA MEMBERSHIP INTERMEDIATE

2014/15: $226,629.14

PTA membership for the 2015-16 school 2015/16: $212,240.91
year is as follows:
ELEMENTARY

2014-15 2015-16 2014/15: $475,619.10

HIGH SCHOOL 2,439 2015/16: $440,048.54
488
Total 2,883 TOTAL DONATIONS
2,186
Campus avg. 577 219 2014/15: $2,050,871.73

INTERMEDIATE 6,477 2015/16: $1,781,793.07
249
Total 1,965 AVG. DONATIONS PER CAMPUS BY SCHOOL LEVEL
11,171
Campus avg. 197 260

ELEMENTARY DISTRICT

Total 6,787 2014/15: $300,574.83

Campus avg. 261 2015/16: $321,227.60

DISTRICT HIGH SCHOOL

Total 11,635 2014/15: $149,721.24

Campus avg. 284 2015/16: $115,468.00

INTERMEDIATE

*2015-16 District total includes all totals from each 2014/15: $25,181.02
level as well as Special Education PTA membership
2015/16: $21,224.09

ELEMENTARY

2014/15: $20,679.09

2015/16: $18,335.36

TOTAL DONATIONS

2014/15: $51,271.79

2015/16: $43,458.37

~ 30 ~


CLEAR CREEK CCEF DONATIONS ANALYSIS OF COMMUNITY
EDUCATION FOUNDATION INVOLVEMENT
CCISD EDUCATION FOUNDATION
The Clear Creek Education Foundation Strengths - CCISD has a high level of
(CCEF), which began in 1992, provides 2014/15: $468,844 community involvement as demonstrated
financial assistance through various by survey results and donations received.
programs and funding priorities, including 2015/16: $481,801 Parent satisfaction with district commu-
the Teacher Innovative Grant Program; nications have increased steadily since
instructional funding for students at TOTAL $950,645 2009 and 88% claim to be involved in
Clear Horizons Early College High School, decisions that affect their child’s educa-
which allows first generation college TEACHER GRANTS AWARDED tion. PTA membership continued to be
students an opportunity to simultaneously over 11,000 for the second consecutive
earn an associate’s degree and a high ELEMENTARY year. Donations from booster clubs, PTA,
school diploma; Technology Education businesses, and community members
Labs at the intermediate level, which focus 2014/15: N:31 $78,815 totaled nearly $4 million since 2014-15
on Robotics and Audio/Video Production $54,614 with over $1.8 million donated to high
courses while promoting innovation, 2015/16: N:26 schools, over $438,000 to intermediate
collaboration, and creativity throughout $19,105 schools, and over $915,000 to ele-
the learning process; National Board INTERMEDIATE $50,157 mentary schools. In addition, the Clear
Teacher Certification financial support; Creek Education Foundation raised over
Technology integration videos, which 2014/15: N:6 $44,976 $950,000 to award 64 teacher grants
allow CCISD teachers to demonstrate $47,121 since 2014-15 and provide funding for
technology-infused lessons based on a 2015/16: N:19 Clear Horizons Early College High School,
technology integration matrix; and $142,897 technology labs, National Board Teacher
Makerspaces in seven CCISD high HIGH SCHOOL $151,892 Certification reimbursements, and tech-
school libraries. nology integration videos. Survey results
2014/15: N:21 in 2014 revealed 63% of parents were
satisfied with teacher feedback to help
their children at school, yet this percent
increased to 80% in the 2016 survey.

2015/16: N:19

TOTAL DONATIONS

2014/15: N:58

2015/16: N:64

CCEF awarded 64 grants in the amount of
$151,891.12 to 59 teachers at 33 CCISD schools for
the 2015-2016 school year.

CCEF awarded 58 grants in the amount of
$142,896.63 to 53 teachers to at 30 CCISD schools
for the 2014-2015 school year.

Please note that some teachers are multiple grant
winners which is why the teacher number is different
than grant number.

PROGRAMS FUNDED BY CLEAR CREEK EDUCATION FOUNDATION

2015-16 2014-15 TOTAL
$125,000
CLEAR HORIZONS EARLY COLLEGE HS $65,000 $60,000 $120,000

TECHNOLOGY LABS $60,000 $60,000 $1,882
$45,000
NATIONAL BOARD TEACHER CERT. $725 $1,157 $30,000
$321,882
TECHNOLOGY INTEGRATION VIDEOS $45,000

MAKERSPACES IN 7 HS LIBRARIES $30,000

TOTAL $155,725 $166,157

*Data source: Clear Creek Education Foundation

~ 31 ~


People flourish only
in a culture based
on integrity

DISTRICT FINANCIAL SNAPSHOT

~ 32 ~


The tax rate remained constant between and the instructional budget increased by
2014-15 and 2015-16 at $1.40 per $100 $7.3M. Average expenditures per student
valuation. Between both years, the annu- increased $246 per student.
al operating budget increased by $13.3M

2015/16 2014/15
TAX RATE PER $100 VALUATION $1.40 $1.40
FUND BALANCE
TOTAL ANNUAL BUDGET $57,691,779 $57,591,779
INSTRUCTIONAL BUDGET $315,810,668 $302,545,668
STUDENT ENROLLMENT $195,387,749 $188,119,621
AVG. EXPENDITURE PER STUDENT
41,061 40,640
$7,691 $7,445

Each fall, the state of Texas assigns a rating to each school district based on annual financial audits. In August of
2015, Clear Creek ISD received a Superior rating by the Financial Integrity Rating System of Texas (FIRST), earning
a Superior score of 78 points, which is an A rating on an A, B, C , and F scale. FIRST ratings can be found at the
following link: http://tea4avwaylon.tea.state.tx.us/First/forms/main.aspx

BUDGET STATISTICS: GENERAL FUND



2015/16 2014/15

% OF REVENUE FROM LOCAL SOURCES 61.0% 60.5%
% OF REVENUE FROM STATE SOURCES 37.9% 38.4%
% OF REVENUE FROM FEDERAL SOURCES 1.2% 1.1%

AS A PERCENT OF TOTAL EXPENDITURE BUDGET: 86.1% 86.2% areas for improvement:
SALARIES AND BENEFITS 68.1% 68.3%
INSTRUCTION AND RELATED SERVICES 6.6% 6.7% continue to seek alternative
GROUNDS AND FACILITIES MAINTENANCE 6.2% 6.2% revenue to offset
CAMPUS ADMINISTRATION 3.4% 3.4%
STUDENT TRANSPORTATION 3.4% 3.4% state funding decline
GUIDANCE AND COUNSELING SERVICES 2.3% 2.4%
EXTRACURRICULAR AND COCURRICULAR 2.1% 2.3%
DATA SERVICES 2.1% 2.0%
GENERAL ADMINISTRATION 0.9% 0.9%
INSTRUCTIONAL ADMINISTRATION 1.0% 1.0%
HEALTH SERVICES 1.0% 1.0%
SECURITY 1.8% 1.6%
OTHER

~ 33 ~


CCISD MEASURES OF COMMUNITY AND STUDENT ENGAGEMENT

FINE ARTS 2015-16 EXEMPLARY 2014-15 EXEMPLARY

Art Club Art Exhibitions Art Night Artopia Ballroom Dancing Band Choir Dance Fusion
ELKS Free throw Mini-Course

Dinner Theatre Drama Club competition Extravabandza Fall & Spring Family Art February Dance Field Trips to Art
holiday Productions Exhibits
concerts
Fine arts night guitar club imagination improv nights k-2 art book club midi music
musical one act play celebration pop show ptsa
theatre musicals orchestra painting with pep rallys reflections
rodeo art rusty putter scholastic art parents/kids program
contest
So you think you tourney school school plays senior art senior art port- seniors got talent
can sing? solo & spring shows musicals tmea region uil plays folio
ensemble talent shows
tryouts vase young at art

WELLNESS & PHYSICAL 2015-16 EXEMPLARY 2014-15 EXEMPLARY
EDUCATION

biggest loser bike rodeo blood drive breast cancer crazy krewe run/ medication take faculty field days
fitness gram awareness walk back wellness com- immunizations
first tee fit week mammograms
food services: fruit of the month fun runs mittee play 360
jump rope for the kick for the kids focus on healthy mud/grit run nutrition educa- growth & develop-
heart
nutrition tion classes ment classes
marathon kids penny drive for

leukemia

project self-re- relay for life running club rusty putter school dance school walk for special olypics sports camps
spect diabetes participation

st. judes drive staff wellness student physicals tiger’s den train like an vision and hearing volleyball club walk on the
& marathon activities astro exams Wildside

21ST CENTURY WORKFORCE 2015-16 EXEMPLARY 2014-15 EXEMPLARY
DEVELOPMENT PROGRAM

agriculture/ audio/video biotechnology career day career explora- career guest clear horizons college/career
horticulture production tion speakers early college hs fairs
construction culinary arts enrichment
cosmetology cte programs extravaganza emt certification clusters finance marketing independent study
welding lyondellbasell medical/nursing/ mentorships
technology partnership naviance
internships jsc federal credit longhorn program pharmacy project lead the ready set teach
union way
robotics
video technology
broadcast
journalisim

DIGITAL LEARNING 2015-16 EXEMPLARY 2014-15 EXEMPLARY
ENVIRONMENT

bring your own clear access computer labs computers on cyber cafe digital citizenship electronic elmos
device wheels online honor code textbooks
smart books
iPads at l2l program library e-books mobile beacon professional online research
elementary learning and information

resources

~ 34 ~


CCISD MEASURES OF COMMUNITY AND STUDENT ENGAGEMENT

COMMUNITY & PARENTAL 2015-16 EXEMPLARY 2014-15 EXEMPLARY
INVOLVEMENT

academic night all pro dads book fair booster clubs instcraumcptuiosnal campus candlelighters carnivals
citizenship coffee talk with improvement restaurant walk community
superintendent committee partnerships for surveys
classes college of the dinner nights

ccisd rodeo children’s mainland college & career community service
literacy partnership fairs projects

cosmetology lab dads of great edduicsattriiocntal donuts for dads education education go get el civics/ESL everything you
students improvement foundation it week l2l parent wanted to know
folical frenzy committee junior meetings about high school
literacy night gbchi parent homework papa bears leaders make
learning lab grandparent’s day green team harbour achievement robotics
local district naviance open house readers
committees movies with mom national merit spelling bee parenting classes
review program real men read
special education watch dogs san jacinto
pennies for program pta read night reading rumble communication college
parents evaluations
council partnership
sat/act/psat school health science fair senior to senior service project walk on the staar academics
prep advisory prom veteran’s day
committee wildside tutorials
staar subject strategic program
parent nights tomorrow begins
planning action today transition uhcl partnership
teams
meetings

SECOND LANGUAGE 2015-16 EXEMPLARY 2014-15 EXEMPLARY
AQUISITION PROGRAM

adult ela classes american sign bilingual program college visits for dual language eld in sheltered english language foreign language
language classes ell students program instruction learner services enrichent
coaching

galveston home language languages other sheltered
brazoria coop- surveys than english instruction
erative for the
hearing impaired

DROPOUT PREVENTION 2015-16 EXEMPLARY 2014-15 EXEMPLARY
STRATEGIES

bullying character clear clear stars communities in credit recovery extended pre-k free/reduced
prevention education evening education schools lunch
grad with your homework haven jumpstart kids hope no place for hate
readers for junior clear kid talk (5-6,8-9 owl program
class project bob transition) staar academics student mentor
leaders red ribbon week safe school programs ready set teach
pals ambassadors

EDUCATIONAL PROGRAMS 2015-16 EXEMPLARY 2014-15 EXEMPLARY
FOR GT STUDENTS

academic AP & Pre-AP alpha program challenge classes clear horizons dual credit duke talent iden- enrichment
decathalon independent study national merit for high achievers early college hs science magnet tification program clusters
hs gt advisory WAVE/WAVE MINI-
program mentorship omega program psat/sat SUPERINTENDENT COURSE
act plan/act SCHOLARS

~ 35 ~


2015-16 CCISD DEMOGRAPHICS

grade count percent black hispanic white american asian native hawaiian/ two or more races
indian Pacific islander
4.6%
ee 218 0.5% 6.9% 31.7% 51.4% 0.0% 7.8% 0.0% 5.5%
kg 2,793 6.8% 6.8% 30.8% 49.1% 0.3% 17.8% 0.2% 5.1%
pk 1,175 2.9% 8.5% 44.9% 23.2% 0.3% 8.4% 0.1% 5.1%
1 2,883 7.0% 6.6% 31.7% 47.9% 0.1% 9.1% 0.1% 5.2%
2 2,920 7.1% 7.4% 31.0% 46.8% 0.2% 8.7% 0.1% 5.4%
3 2,999 7.3% 7.4% 30,0% 49.1% 0.2% 9.7% 0.1% 4.5%
4 3,001 7.3% 9.3% 30.1% 46.4% 0.3% 9.0% 0.1% 4.2%
5 3,000 7.3% 7.6% 31.5% 47.2% 0.3% 10.3% 0.2% 4.2%
6 3,174 7.7% 8.1% 28.8% 48.1% 0.1% 10.0% 0.1% 4.4%
7 3,207 7.8% 8.0% 28.7% 49.2% 0.2% 10.4% 0.2% 3.7%
8 3,133 7.6% 8.8% 27.8% 48.3% 0.4% 9.8% 0.2% 4.2%
9 3,442 8.3% 8.8% 28.3% 49.4% 0.2% 9.9% 0.2% 3.3%
10 3,221 7.8% 8.4% 27.9% 49.3% 0.3% 11.2% 0.1% 4.1%
11 3,173 7.7% 9.7% 25.3% 50.0% 0.3% 8.9% 0.2% 3.3%
12 2,887 7.0% 7.9% 24.7% 54.3% 0.2% 9.7% 0.2% 3.7%
2015-16 41,226 100.0% 8.1% 29.4% 48.1% 0.2% 9.8% 0.1% 4.3%
2014-15 40,812 100.0% 8.1% 28.7% 49.3% 0.2% 9.6% 0.1% 3.8%
2010-11 38,250 100.0% 8.2% 25.1% 53.7% 0.3% 0.2% 2.9%

*Student enrollment for each year is based on Snapshot data (enrollment as of the last Friday in October)

HOME LANGUAGES OF CCISD STUDENTS

afrikaans albanian, gheg albanian, tosk american sign arabic bengali bulgarian burmese
cambodian cantonese language croatian czech danish dutch/flemish

cebuano chaochow/teochiu

english eskimo ethiopic farsi finnish french german greek

gujarati hebrew hindi hungarian ibo/igbo ilonggo indonesian italian

japanese kache kannada konkani korean laotian latvian luganda

malayalam mandarin marathi nepali norwegian panjabi pashto pilipino

polish portuguese romanian russian serbian shanghai sindhi sinhalese
swahili swedish taiwanese/ tamil telugu
slovenian somali spanish ukranian formosan/min nan yoruba
urdu vietnamese
thai tibetian turkish

*Source: Skyward Student Management System

~ 36 ~


CCISD CAMPUS ENROLLMENT

Campus Name 2015-16 2014-15 2010-11
Clear Creek High School 2,286 2,287 2,116
Clear Lake High School 2,396 2,437 2,887
Clear Brook High School 2,220 2,335 2,582
Clear View High School 209 206 204
Clear Path Alternative School 63 62
Clear Springs High School 2,529 2,436 2,408
Clear Horizons Echs 453 436 361
Clear Falls High School 2,578 2,439 1,160
Seabrook Intermediate 1,027 1,017 1,017
Clear Lake Intermediate 977 1,001 1,105
Space Center Intermediate 975 1,052 1,206
League City Intermediate 1,038 1,020 502
Creekside Intermediate 945 867 867
Brookside Intermediate 790 802 822
Victory Lakes Intermediate 1,040 991 826
Westbrook Intermediate 1,147 1,069 1,272
Bayside Intermediate 768 735 559
Clear Creek Intermediate 795 792 844
Clear Lake City Elementary 583 579 567
Ed White Elementary 521 495 439
League City Elementary 587 572 438
Ross Elementary 691 708 693
Bay Elementary 751 785 712
Stewart Elementary 825 754 587
Mcwhirter Elementary 787 791 932
Whitcomb Elementary 750 781 701
Greene Elementary 723 744 755
Armand Bayou Elementary 509 499 492
Landolt Elementary 884 905 841
Hall Elementary 891 772 605
Ward Elementary 584 583 641
Ferguson Elementary 772 765 696
Brookwood Elementary 713 720 566
Wedgewood Elementary 758 795 781
Hyde Elementary 642 609 545
North Pointe Elementary 770 823 727
Goforth Elementary 757 744 576
Bauerschlag Elementary 930 894 796
Falcon Pass Elementary 636 617 617
Weber Elementary 909 921 880
Robinson Elementary 504 509 483
Gilmore Elementary 789 803 873
Parr Elementary 806 786 742
Mossman Elementary 917 845 822
Clear Creek Isd Total 41,225 40,812 38,250

*Total enrollment includes enrollment at JJAEPs ~ 37 ~
Studenta at Clear Path Alternative School were enrolled
at their home campus during the 2010-11 school year


2013-16 STAAR MET STANDARD CCISD VS. STATE

GRADE SUBJECT 2015-16 2014-15
CCISD STATE CCISD STATE

85% 73% 87% 77%
3 READING 84% 75% 86% 77%
85% 75% 86% 74%
3 MATH 78% 69% 80% 70%
83% 73% 82% 73%
4 READING 91% 81% 88% 78%
92% 86% 88% 79%
4 WRITING 83% 74% 83% 72%
81% 69% 87% 76%
4 MATH 81% 72% 83% 75%
81% 71% 85% 75%
5 READING 78% 69% 80% 72%
80% 69% 85% 72%
5 MATH 93% 87% 88% 78%
89% 82% 81% 75%
5 SCIENCE 82% 75% 81% 70%
71% 63% 74% 64%
6 READING 87% 78% 92% 81%
94% 87% 97% 92%
6 MATH 96% 91% 96% 91%
80% 65% 81% 63%
7 READING 82% 67% 83% 63%

7 WRITING

7 MATH

8 READING

8 MATH

8 SCIENCE

8 SOCIAL STUDIES

HS ALGEBRA I

HS BIOLOGY

HS U.S. HISTORY

HS ENGLISH I

HS ENGLISH II

~ 38 ~


Click to View FlipBook Version
Previous Book
inLet Magazine-Awakening Water
Next Book
Book v01