Title I

Title I - Helping All Children Succeed

Contact: Betty Brackin

Title I is the largest federal aid program for elementary and secondary schools. Title I provides money to school districts around the country based on the number of low-income families in the district. Each school district uses Title I funds to pay for extra educational services for children. The purpose of Title I is to ensure that all children have a fair, equal and significant opportunity to obtain a high-quality education and reach, at a minimum, proficiency on challenging state academic achievement standards and state academic assessments.

Part A embraces fundamental strategies to address the needs of the children served: All Washington County  Schools have school- wide focus on improving teaching and learning, flexibility at the local level in tandem with clear accountability for results, more focused targeting of resources on schools with the greatest needs, and stronger partnerships between schools and communities to support the achievement of children served. 

To review Washington County Schools' Title I "Plan for Improvement" select the file below:

News

Posted on
02/15/2017
Congratulations to Dayja Fields of McIntosh High School for spelling the winning word, "foyer" in the Washington County Spelling Bee.   She will now move on to represent our district in the next round.  Other school winners are:Chatom Elementary - Ke'Arius BivensFruitdale High School - Samantha BeechLeroy High School - Bailey SingletonMillry High School - Maya ToomeyMcIntosh Elementary - Landon...
Posted on
02/15/2017
Congratulations to Dayja Fields of McIntosh High School for spelling the winning word, "foyer" in the Washington County Spelling Bee.   She will now move on to represent our district in the next round.  Other school winners are:Chatom Elementary - Ke'Arius BivensFruitdale High School - Samantha BeechLeroy High School - Bailey SingletonMillry High School - Maya ToomeyMcIntosh Elementary - Landon...
Posted on
09/10/2016
Article from the Washington County Newswww.washcountynews.com Betty Brackin, curriculum director for Washington County Schools, said students across the county this year are replacing traditional textbooks in schools with hands-on and digital learning.
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