Central York High School

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Central York High School
More Color Map of York County Pennsylvania School Districts.png
Address
601 Mundis Mill Road
York, Pennsylvania, York County 17406
United States
Coordinates 40°00′52″N 76°42′02″W / 40.01444°N 76.70056°W / 40.01444; -76.70056Coordinates: 40°00′52″N 76°42′02″W / 40.01444°N 76.70056°W / 40.01444; -76.70056
Information
Type Public
School board 9 locally elected members
School district Central York School District
Superintendent Dr. Michael S. Snell ($143,934 salary in 2009) (salary $148,252 in 2012)
Specialist Kessler, Brent, (salary $102,404 in 2012)
Administrator

Grove, Robert, Asst Superintendent curriculum, instruction (salary $124,980 in 2012)
Mr Brent A Kessler, Business Manager (2010-2014)
Bobbi Billman Director of Human Resources

Julie Randall Romig, Director of Communications and Marketing(salary $61,808 in 2012)
Principal Mr Ryan Caufman (salary $108,350 in 2012)
Head teacher Craig, Beth, (salary $99,595 in 2012)
Faculty 107 teachers (2012)[1]
Grades 9-12
Age 14 years to 21 years special education
Pupils

1,712 pupils (2014)[2]
1,739 pupils (2012)[3]
1,667 pupils (2010)[4]

1,613 pupils (2006)[5]
 • Grade 9 502 (2012), 509
 • Grade 10 396 (2012), 444
 • Grade 11 425 (2012), 365
 • Grade 12 416 (2012), 391 (2010)
Language English
Campus type Suburban/Rural
Color(s) Orange and Black
Mascot Panthers
Website

Central York High School is a large, suburban, public high school in Springettsbury Township, York County, Pennsylvania. Located at 601 Mundis Mill Road, it is the sole high school operated by the Central York School District. In 2014, enrollment was reported as 1,712 pupils in 9th through 12th grades, with 23.19% of pupils eligible for a free lunch due to family poverty. Additionally, 7% of pupils received special education services, while 5.6% of pupils were identified as gifted.[6] The school employed 107 teachers.[7] Per the Pennsylvania Department of Education, 100% of the teachers were rated "Highly Qualified" under the federal No Child Left Behind Act.

According to the National Center for Education Statistics, in 2010, Central York High School had 1,667 pupils enrolled in grades 9th through 12th, with 307 pupils receiving a federal free or reduced-price lunch due to family poverty. The school employed 106 teachers, yielding a student–teacher ratio of 15:1.[8] According to a report by the Pennsylvania Department of Education, 4 teachers were rated "Non‐Highly Qualified" under No Child Left Behind.[9]

Central York High School students may choose to attend York County School of Technology for training in: architectural design, automotive technology, cosmetology, computer services, culinary fields and the construction and mechanical trades. The Lincoln Intermediate Unit IU12 provides the District and School with a wide variety of services like specialized education for disabled students and hearing, speech and visual disability services and professional development for staff and faculty.

Graduation rate[edit]

In 2014, Central York School District's graduation rate was reported as 94.76%, in 2014.[10]

  • 2013 - 93.27%[11]
  • 2012 - 93.55%[12]
  • 2011 - 95%.[13]
  • 2010 - 94%, Pennsylvania Department of Education issued a new, 4-year cohort graduation rate.[14]
According to prior method graduation rate calculations
  • 2010 - 97%[15]
  • 2009 - 98%
  • 2008 - 97%
  • 2007 - 97% [16]

Academics[edit]

2014 School Performance Profile

Central York High School achieved 86.5 out of 100. Reflects on grade level reading, mathematics and science achievement. In reading/literature - 79% were on grade level. In Algebra 1, 66.6% showed on grade level skills at the end of the course. In Biology, 75.7% demonstrated on grade level science understanding at the end of the course.[17][18] Statewide, the percentage of high school students who scored proficient and advanced in Algebra I increased to 39.7% to 40.1%. The percentage of high school students who scored proficient and advanced in reading/literature declined to 52.5%. The percentage of high school students who scored proficient and advanced in biology improved from 39.7% to 41.4%.[19]

According to the Pennsylvania Department of Education, 2,134 of 2,947 Pennsylvania public schools (72 percent of Pennsylvania public schools), achieved an academic score of 70 or higher.[20] Fifty-three percent of schools statewide received lower SPP scores compared with last year's, while 46 percent improved. A handful were unchanged.[21][22]

2013 School Performance Profile

Central York High School achieved out of 100. Reflects on grade level reading, mathematics and science achievement. In reading/literature - 87.06% were on grade level. In Algebra 1, 83.42% showed on grade level skills. In Biology, 75% showed on grade level science understanding.[23] According to the Pennsylvania Department of Education, 2,181 public schools (less than 73 percent of Pennsylvania public schools), achieved an academic score of 70 or higher. Pennsylvania 11th grade students no longer take the PSSAs. Instead, beginning in 2012, they take the Keystone Exams at the end of the associated course.[24]

AYP history[edit]

In 2012, Central York High School declined to Warning AYP status due to low student achievement in mathematics.[25]

  • 2011 - achieved AYP status.[26]
  • 2010 - achieved Making Progress: in School Improvement I due to chronic, low academic achievement.[27]
  • 2009 - declined to School Improvement I AYP status, due to lagging student achievement.[28] The administration was required to develop a plan to raise student academic achievement by the PDE. A copy of the plan was submitted for approval.
  • 2008 - declined to Warning AYP status[29]
  • 2007 - achieved AYP status

PSSA Results[edit]

Pennsylvania System of School Assessments, commonly called PSSAs are No Child Left Behind Act related examinations which were administered from 2003 through 2012, in all Pennsylvania public high schools. The exams were administered in the Spring of each school year. The goal was for 100% of students to be on grade level or better in reading and mathematics, by the Spring of 2014. The tests focused on the state's Academic Standards for reading, writing, mathematics and science. The Science exam included content in science, technology, ecology and the environmental studies. The mathematics exam included: algebra I, algebra II, geometry and trigonometry. The standards were first published in 1998 and are mandated by the Pennsylvania State Board of Education.[30] In 2013, the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania changed its high school assessments to the Keystone Exams in Algebra 1, Reading/literature and Biology1. The exams are given at the end of the course, rather than all in the spring of the student's 11th grade year.[31]

11th Grade Reading:
  • 2012 - 76% on grade level, (11% below basic). State - 67% of 11th graders are on grade level.[32]
  • 2011 - 81%, 50% advanced. State - 67%[33]
  • 2010 - 81%, 43% advanced. State - 67% [34]
  • 2009 - 69%, (14% below basic). State - 65%[35]
  • 2008 - 73%, State - 65%[36]
  • 2007 - 74%, State - 65%[37]
11th Grade Math:
  • 2012 - 66% on grade level (17% below basic). In Pennsylvania, 59% of 11th graders are on grade level.[38]
  • 2011 - 72% (12% below basic). State - 59%
  • 2010 - 64%, (20% below basic). State - 59%[39]
  • 2009 - 55%, (22% below basic). State - 56% [40]
  • 2008 - 55%, State - 55% [41]
  • 2007 - 64%, State - 53%
11th Grade Science:
  • 2012 - 45% on grade level (11% below basic). State - 42% of 11th graders were on grade level.[42]
  • 2011 - 47% (11% below basic). State - 39% [43]
  • 2010 - 53% (12% below basic). State - 39%
  • 2009 - 43% (13% below basic). State - 40%[44]
  • 2008 - 47%, State - 39%[45]
  • 2007 - students field tested. Results withheld from the public by PDE.

Science in Motion Central York High School took advantage of a state program called Science in Motion which brought college professors and sophisticated science equipment to the school to raise science awareness and to provide inquiry-based experiences for the students. The Science in Motion program was funded by a state appropriation and cost the school nothing to participate.[46] The School worked with Gettysburg College to provide the experiences.

Dual enrollment[edit]

Central York High School offers a dual enrollment program. This state program permits high school students to take courses, at local higher education institutions, to earn college credits. Students remain enrolled at their high school. The courses count towards high school graduation requirements and towards earning a college degree. The students continue to have full access to activities and programs at their high school, including the graduation ceremony. The college credits are offered at a deeply discounted rate. The state offers a small grant to assist students in costs for tuition, fees and books.[47] Under the Pennsylvania Transfer and Articulation Agreement, many Pennsylvania colleges and universities accept these credits for students who transfer to their institutions.[48] For the 2009-10 funding year, the school district received a state grant of $15,342 for the program.[49]

Graduation requirements[edit]

To receive a diploma, each student must complete a course of study to include 28 credits. The School Board has determined that these credits must include: 4 credits each in Language Arts, Social Studies, Mathematics, and Science; 2 credits in Physical Education/Health/Driver Education; and 10 credits among Academy Designated Courses & Free Electives.[50]

By law, all Pennsylvania secondary school students must complete a project as a part of their eligibility to graduate from high school. The type of project, its rigor and its expectations are set by the individual school district.[51] The Graduation Exit Project at Central York School District consists of the Exit Seminar course and an Exit Project Demonstration. By the time the student completes the Exit Project Seminar course, he/she will be prepared for the Exit Demonstration.[52] Effective with the graduating class of 2017, the Pennsylvania Board of Education eliminated the state mandate that students complete a culminating project in order to graduate.[53]

By Pennsylvania School Board regulations, beginning with the class of 2017, public school students must demonstrate successful completion of secondary level course work in Algebra I, Biology, and English Literature by passing the Keystone Exams.[54][55][56] For the class of 2019, a composition exam will be added. For the class of 2020, passing a civics and government exam will be added to the graduation requirements.[57] In 2011, Pennsylvania high school students field tested the Algebra 1, Biology and English Lit exams. The statewide results were: Algebra 1 38% on grade level, Biology 35% on grade level and English Lit - 49% on grade level.[58] Individual student, school or district reports were not made public, although they were reported to district officials by the Pennsylvania Department of Education. Students identified as having special needs and qualifying for an Individual Educational Program (IEP) may graduate by meeting the requirements of their IEP.

College remediation[edit]

According to a Pennsylvania Department of Education study released in January 2009, 30% of Central York Senior High School graduates required remediation in mathematics and or reading before they were prepared to take college level courses in the Pennsylvania State System of Higher Education or community colleges.[59] Less than 66% of Pennsylvania high school graduates, who enroll in a four-year college in Pennsylvania, will earn a bachelor's degree within six years. Among Pennsylvania high school graduates pursuing an associate degree, only one in three graduate in three years.[60] Per the Pennsylvania Department of Education, one in three recent high school graduates who attend Pennsylvania's public universities and community colleges takes at least one remedial course in math, reading or English.

SAT scores[edit]

In 2014, Central York School District students took the SAT exams. The District's Verbal Average Score was 498. The Math average score was 519. The Writing average score was 488.[61] Statewide in Pennsylvania, Verbal Average Score was 497. The Math average score was 504. The Writing average score was 480. The College Board also reported that nationwide scores were: 497 in reading, 513 in math and 487 in writing.[62]

In 2013, 311 Central York School District students took the SAT exams. The District's Verbal Average Score was 498. The Math average score was 516. The Writing average score was 482. The College Board reported that statewide scores were: 494 in reading, 504 in math and 482 in writing. The nationwide SAT results were the same as in 2012.[63]

In 2012, 320 Central York School District students took the SAT exams. The District's Verbal Average Score was 499. The Math average score was 509. The Writing average score was 491. The statewide Verbal SAT exams results were: Verbal 491, Math 501, Writing 480. In the USA, 1.65 million students took the exams achieving scores: Verbal 496, Math 514, Writing 488. According to the College Board the maximum score on each section was 800, and 360 students nationwide scored a perfect 2,400.

In 2011, 292 Central York High School students took the SAT exams. The district's Verbal Average Score was 504. The Math average score was 517. The Writing average score was 487.[64] Pennsylvania ranked 40th among states with SAT scores: Verbal - 493, Math - 501, Writing - 479.[65] In the United States 1.65 million students took the exam in 2011. They averaged 497 (out of 800) verbal, 514 math and 489 in writing.[66]

AP Courses[edit]

In 2014, Central York High School offered 12 Advanced Placement (AP) courses at a higher cost than regular courses. Students may take the AP exam at the end of the AP course. The fee for each AP Exam is $91 (2014).[67] The school normally retains $9 of that fee as a rebate to help with administrative costs. In 2012, the fee was $89 per test per pupil. Students have the option of taking College Board approved courses and then taking the College Board's examination in the Spring. Students, who achieve a 3 or better on the exam, may be awarded college credits at US universities and colleges. Each higher education institution sets its own standards about what level of credits are awarded to a student based on their AP exam score. Most higher education give credits for scores of 4 or 5. Some schools also give credits for scores of 3. High schools give credits towards graduation to students who take the school's AP class. At Central York High School just 39% of students who took an AP course earned a 3 or better on the exam.[68]

Classrooms for the Future Grants[edit]

In 2007, Central York High School, applied for and received a grant from the PA Department of Education for over $243,740 to purchase equipment to help reform the high school's core subjects instruction and to prepare students for future employment by using cutting-edge equipment and software. This was the school's third year to participate. During the 2006-2007 school year, four math and four English classrooms. The district used the funds to purchase laptops for students, laptops for teachers, laptop carts and other digital equipment.[69] Since 2006, Pennsylvania's Classrooms for the Future program has distributed more than $150 million for laptops, interactive boards and other high-tech tools in 543 high schools. In 2009 the state funding program was terminated due to a deep state budget shortfall.[70]

Other grants[edit]

Central York High School did not participate in: 2012 and 2013 Pennsylvania Hybrid Learning Grants[71] nor the Project 720 High School Reform grants (discontinued effective with 2011-12 budget).[72]

School safety and bullying[edit]

The Central York High School administration reported there were zero incidents of bullying in the District in 2013-14. Additionally, there was an assault on a student and no sexual incidents involving students. The local law enforcement was involved in twenty incidents at the schools, with 15 arrests.[73] [74] Each year the school safety data is reported by the district to the Safe School Center which then publishes the compiled reports online. Nationally, nearly 20% of pupils report being bullied at school.[75]

The Central York School Board has provided the district's Bullying/Cyberbullying policy online.[76] All Pennsylvania schools are required to have an anti-bullying policy incorporated into their Code of Student Conduct. The policy must identify disciplinary actions for bullying and designate a school staff person to receive complaints of bullying. The policy must be available on the school's website and posted in every classroom. All Pennsylvania public schools must provide a copy of its anti-bullying policy to the Office for Safe Schools every year, and shall review their policy every three years. Additionally, the District must conduct an annual review of that policy with students.[77] The Center for Schools and Communities works in partnership with the Pennsylvania Commission on Crime & Delinquency and the Pennsylvania Department of Education to assist schools and communities as they research, select and implement bullying prevention programs and initiatives.[78][79]

Education standards relating to student safety and anti harassment programs are described in the 10.3. Safety and Injury Prevention in the Pennsylvania Academic Standards for Health, Safety and Physical Education.[80]

Grants

Central York High School did not participate in 2013 or 2014 state grants related to school safety: Safe Schools Targeted Grant [81] nor the School Resource Officer and Police Officer grant.[82]

Wellness policy[edit]

Central York School Board established a district-wide Student Wellness Policy in 2010.[83] The policy deals with nutritious meals served at school, the control of access to some foods and beverages during school hours, age appropriate nutrition education for all students, and physical education for students K-12. The policy is in response to state mandates and federal legislation (P.L. 108 – 265). The law dictates that each school district participating in a program authorized by the Richard B. Russell National School Lunch Act (42 U.S.C. 1751 et seq) or the Child Nutrition Act of 1966 (42 U.S.C. 1771 et seq) "shall establish a local school wellness policy by School Year 2006." Most districts identified the superintendent and school foodservice director as responsible for ensuring local wellness policy implementation.[84]

The legislation placed the responsibility of developing a wellness policy at the local level so the individual needs of each district can be addressed. According to the requirements for the Local Wellness Policy, school districts must set goals for nutrition education, physical activity, campus food provision, and other school-based activities designed to promote student wellness. Additionally, districts were required to involve a broad group of individuals in policy development and to have a plan for measuring policy implementation. Districts were offered a choice of levels of implementation for limiting or prohibiting low nutrition foods on the school campus. In final implementation these regulations prohibit some foods and beverages on the school campus.[85] The Pennsylvania Department of Education required the district to submit a copy of the policy for approval.

Central York High School offers both a free school breakfast and a free or reduced-price lunch to children in low income families. All students attending the school can eat breakfast and lunch. Children from families with incomes at or below 130 percent of the federal poverty level are provided a breakfast and lunch at no cost to the family. Children from families with incomes between 130 and 185 percent of the federal poverty level can be charged no more than 30 cents per breakfast. A foster child whose care and placement is the responsibility of the State or who is placed by a court with a caretaker household is eligible for both a free breakfast and a free lunch. Runaway, homeless and Migrant Youth are also automatically eligible for free meals.[86] The meals are partially funded with federal dollars through the United States Department of Agriculture.[87]

In 2013, the USDA issued new restrictions to foods in public schools. The rules apply to foods and beverages sold on all public school district campuses during the day. They limit vending machine snacks to a maximum of 200 calories per item. Additionally, all snack foods sold at school must meet competitive nutrient standards, meaning they must have fruits, vegetables, dairy or protein in them or contain at least 10 percent of the daily value of fiber, calcium, potassium, and Vitamin D.[88] In order to comply with the Healthy, Hunger-Free Kids Act of 2010 all US public school districts are required to raise the price of their school lunches to $2.60 regardless of the actual cost of providing the lunch.[89] The Healthy Hunger-Free Kids Act of 2010 mandates that Districts raise their full pay lunch prices every year until the price of non-subsidized lunches equals the amount the federal government reimburses schools for free meals. That subsidy in 2013-2014 was $2.93.

In 2014, President Obama ordered a prohibition of advertisements for unhealthy foods on public school campuses during the school day.[90] The Food and Drug Administration requires that students take milk as their beverage at lunch. In accordance with this law, any student requesting water in place of milk with their lunch must present a written request, signed by a doctor, documenting the need for water instead of milk.[91][92]

Central York School District provides health services as mandated by the Commonwealth and the federal government. Nurses are available in the high school building to conduct annual health screenings (data reported to the PDE and state Department of Health) and to dispense prescribed medications to students during the school day. Students can be excluded from school unless they comply with all the State Department of Health’s extensive immunization mandates. School nurses monitor each pupil for this compliance.[93][94] Nurses also monitor each child's weight.[95]

Extracurriculars[edit]

Central York School District offers a wide variety of clubs, activities and an extensive, costly sports program.[96] Eligibility for participation is determined by the school board.[97] The district is part of the York-Adams League for sports. In 2007-08 the district spent $830,456 on athletics. In 2009-10 it spent $964,809 on extracurricular athletics and in 2011-12 it budgeted $944,395 for athletics.[98] The District did not charge an extracurricular activity in 2011-12. In 2012-13 the school instituted a $10 activity for sports. Collectively, York County public schools spent over $9 million on sports budgets (does not include facility costs) in 2011-12.[99]

By Pennsylvania law, all K–12 students in the district, including those who attend a private nonpublic school, cyber charter school, charter school and those homeschooled, are eligible to participate in the extracurricular programs, including all athletics. They must meet the same eligibility rules as the students enrolled in the district's schools.[100]

According to PA Child Abuse Recognition and Reporting Act 126 of 2014, all volunteer coaches and all those who assist in student activities, must have criminal background checks. Like all school district employees, they must also attend an anti child abuse training once every three years.[101][102]

Sports[edit]

Coaches receive compensation as outlined in the teachers' union contract. When athletic competition exceeds the regular season, additional compensation is paid.[103] Central York School District does not provide its athletics disclosure form on its web site.[104] Article XVI-C of the Public School Code requires the disclosure of interscholastic athletic opportunities for all public secondary school entities in Pennsylvania. All school entities with grades 7-12 are required to annually collect data concerning team and financial information for all male and female athletes beginning with the 2012-13 school year and submit the information to the Pennsylvania Department of Education. Beginning with the 2013-14 school year, all non-school (booster club and alumni) contributions and purchases must also be reported to PDE.[105]

According to Pennsylvania’s Safety in Youth Sports Act, all sports coaches, paid and volunteer, are required to annually complete the Concussion Management Certification Training and present the certification before coaching.[106][107]

A joint Pennsylvania School Board Association and Pennsylvania State Athletic Directors Association survey, conducted in 2012, found nearly one third (30%) of public school respondents indicated charging individual students $10 to $250, with a statewide average of $65 per-sport.[108][109]

The District funds:

Varsity

According to PIAA directory July 2014[110]

References[edit]

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  2. ^ PDE, Central York School District Fast Facts 2014, November 6, 2014
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  96. ^ Central York School Board, Central York School District General Fund Budget 2013-14, May 2013
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  98. ^ SPECIAL REPORT: Pay-to-play a growing trend in area school districts, Dick VanOlinda, The York Dispatch, September 15, 2011
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  102. ^ Pennsylvania General Assembly (2014). "ACT 126 – Child Abuse Recognition and Reporting Act". 
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