Board Meeting Items for August 11, 2010

Board Meeting Items for August 11, 2010
Siuslaw School
District 97J
Board of Directors’
Meeting Information
Packet
August 11, 2010
1
Siuslaw School District 97J
Regular Board of Directors Meeting
Siuslaw School District Office, 2111 Oak Street
Wednesday, August 11, 2010 at 6:30 p.m.
Notice and Agenda
1. Call to Order, Flag Salute – Chairperson Butler
2. Welcome Patrons, Staff and Press – Chairperson Butler
3. Approve Consent Agenda – Jeff Davis
4. Reports/Public Participation
a. Public Participation – Chairperson Butler
b. Superintendent’s Communications – Jeff Davis
c. Principals’ Reports – Ethel Graham
d. Board Member Items – Chairperson
5. Old Business
a. Board Goals – Chairperson Butler
b. Policy Revisions and Updates – Jeff Davis
• JHFE-AR Child Abuse Reporting (Information Only)
• Public Charter School (Information Only)
6. New Business
a. QSCB Loan – Derek Smith
b. Policy Revisions and Updates – Jeff Davis
• JHCD - Medications (Required to Adopt)
• JHCD-AR - Medications (Required to Adopt)
• JHCDA – Medications (Required to Adopt)
7. Personnel
a. Employment Recommendations
8.
Adjourn
2
Siuslaw School District 97J
2111 Oak Street
Florence, OR 97439
Presented to the Board of Directors:
Subject:
Consent Agenda
Item No:
Attachment:
3
Yes
Reason:
Consent Business
From:
Mr. Davis
Date:
August 11, 2010
Background:
The board is required to approve minutes of previous meetings so that they can be entered into district
records. The minutes of the July 14, 2010 Regular Board Meeting and the July 28, 2010 Special Board
Meeting/Work Session make up this month’s consent agenda.
Recommendation:
Administration recommends approval of the consent agenda.
Resolution # 081110-3
Be it Resolved that the Siuslaw School District Board of Directors approve the consent agenda as presented.
Tammy Butler, Board Chair
Derek Smith, Business Manager/Deputy Clerk
3
Siuslaw School District 97J
Regular Board of Directors Meeting
Siuslaw School District Office, 2111 Oak Street
Wednesday, July 14, 2010 at 6:30 p.m.
Minutes
Directors Attending:
Paul Burns
Roger Johnson
Caroline Estill
Michelle Rose
Others in Attendance:
Superintendent Jeff Davis
Business Manager Derek Smith
Secretary Vonnie Gage
Staff, Patrons, Media
Tammy Butler
Deena Mitchell
1. Call to Order, Flag Salute
Chairperson Butler called the meeting to order followed by the flag salute.
2. Welcome Patrons, Staff and Press
Chairperson Butler welcomed all in attendance. Director Scott Salisbury was not in
attendance.
3. Elect 2010 -2011 Chairperson and Vice-Chairperson
Chairperson Butler opened nominations for Chairperson. Caroline Estill nominated
Tammy Butler for Board Chair. Deena seconded for approval. Hearing no other
nominations Chairperson Butler closed the nomination. The board voted unanimously
to elect Tammy Butler to remain Board Chair.
Chairperson Butler opened nominations for Vice-Chair. Paul Burns nominated Deena
Mitchell for Vice-Chair. Michelle Rose seconded for approval. Hearing no other
nominations Chairperson Butler closed the nominations. The board voted unanimously
electing Deena Mitchell to Board Vice-Chair.
4. Adopt Organizational Requirements for the 2010-2011 Fiscal Year
Superintendent Davis presented the organizational requirements for the 2010-2011
fiscal year. After a brief review the board adopted the Organizational Requirements as
presented.
Resolution 071410-4 Adopt Organizational Requirements
Paul Burns moved and Roger Johnson seconded. The motion carried unanimously.
5. Approve Consent Agenda
Superintendent Davis presented the consent agenda which included minutes of the June
9, 2010 Regular Board Meeting and the June 14, 2010 Special Board Meeting/Work
Session. Paul Burns requested a correction to the minutes. He stated that he voted in
favor of the Option 2 as a second choice on item #3 of the June 14, 2010 Special Board
Meeting/Work Session Minutes. The minutes of the June 9, 2010 and the June 14,
2010 minutes were presented for approval as corrected.
Resolution 071410-5 Adopt Consent Agenda
Caroline Estill moved and Roger seconded. The motion carried unanimously.
4
6. Reports/Public Participation
a. Public Participation
None
b. Superintendent’s Communications
Superintendent Davis reported that he has secured Cec Amuchastegui to facilitate
the creation of a Strategic Plan for the district. A two-day workshop is tentatively
planned for September 16-17, 2010 which will include board members, students,
employees, and members of the community which will be followed by four followup meetings throughout the year. He has also created goals and priorities for
administration on Instructional Framework and informed the board that Derek
Smith has initiated the application process for a Qualified School Construction
Bond (QSCB) after receiving the approval of Chairperson Butler.
c. Principals’ Reports
None
d. Board Member Items
• Caroline Estill notified the board of a Meet and Greet with Representative
Arnie Roblan and Susan Castillo at Honeyman State Park on Sunday, July
18, 2010 in addition to a Call-In Town Hall Meeting on Wednesday, July
21, 2010.
• Paul Burns noted that he will be taking advantage of the policy change
allowing additional exchange students by hosting an exchange student from
Germany
• Deena Mitchell met with Oregon Representative Sherrie Sprenger who
advised that “to be effective, let your voice be heard – become personally
known by your representatives” Deena would like to join forces with 13
other counties that have not received the timber dollars that were targeted
for rural areas. Roger Johnson asked if a grass roots initiative with these 13
counties could be part of the strategic plan.
• Tammy Butler collected the board’s self-evaluation forms.
• Michelle Rose reported that she and Laura Smith have some ideas to boost
the volunteer program. She pointed out that many volunteer programs are
already in place and they would like to help increase efforts to attract more
volunteers.
• Roger Johnson noted how much he enjoyed working in Rachelle Campbell’s
classroom last year. He stated that the teachers and volunteers must have
trust and confidence – then wonderful things can happen.
7. Old Business
a. American Tower Lease
Derek Smith introduced representatives from American Towers Inc. to answer any
questions the board may have regarding the placement of a wireless antenna on
school district property. There was discussion on the location of the tower and the
process to be taken to ensure the monitoring of electromagnetic fields (EMF).
Resolution #071410-7(a) American Tower Lease
Roger Johnson motioned to approve the lease and Deena Mitchell seconded.
Caroline Estill, Paul Burns, Deena Mitchell, Tammy Butler and Roger Johnson
voted in favor. Michelle Rose voted in opposition.
5
8. New Business
a. Enrollment Update
Jeff Davis reported on final enrollment figures for the 2009-2010
b. Student Conduct on School Buses/Vehicles
Administrative Rule EEACC-AR Student Conduct on School Buses
Noland Huntington informed the board that to continue insuring safety, comfort, and
operating efficiency, and to have clear guidelines for dealing with misconduct, the policy was
in need of some adjustments.
c. Policy ING – Animals on District Grounds/in District Facilities
Jeff Davis presented background on the district recommendation of Policy ING.
Siuslaw School District (District) has recently been notified by its insurance carrier
Special Districts Association of Oregon (SDAO) of some ongoing litigation in
Oregon as a result of animals on school district property. Some potential hazards
of animals on district grounds/in district facilities include transmission of disease
through animal wastes, allergens, animal bites and scratches. These hazards could
lead to future litigation and or increases in our insurance premiums. The District
recommends that we adopt a policy restricting animals from District property in
order to avoid increase in insurance premiums and potential future litigation.
Resolution #071410-8(c) Policy ING – Animals on District Grounds/in District
Facilities
Caroline Estill motioned and Michelle Rose seconded. The motion carried
unanimously.
d. Adopt Revised 2010-2011 School Calendar
Jeff Davis presented the revised school calendar for adoption. The revision reflects the
reduction of 4 days from the 2010-2011 school year.
Resolution #071410-8(d) Adopt Revised 2010-2011 School Calendar
Paul Burns motioned to adopt the calendar as presented and Roger Johnson seconded. The
motion carried unanimously.
e. Food Service – Chartwell’s Contract Renewal
Derek Smith presented the district food service contract for renewal. The initial term of the
agreement commenced on July 1, 2009 through June 30, 2010. According to section 1.3 of the
agreement the parties may by mutual agreement extend the agreement for up to (4) successive
one (1) year renewals. This renewal would be for FY 11 July 1, 2010 through June 30, 2011.
Superintendent Jeff Davis disclosed that his brother-in-law works for Chartwell.
Mr. Smith noted that Chartwell’s had done a good job in insuring that the food service
program remain revenue neutral to the general fund.
Resolution #071410-8(e) Food Service – Chartwell’s Contract Renewal
Caroline Estill motioned to approve the contract renewal and Paul Burns seconded. The
motion carried unanimously.
f. Food Service – Rate Increase
Derek Smith reported that he does not have the rates at this time, but will provide the
information at a future meeting. Paul Burns commented that he would like to encourage the
culinary arts program and Chartwell’s School Dining Service to work together. Tammy Butler
reminded that there are not facilities at the high school for food service preparation.
g. Policy Revisions and Updates
Jeff Davis explained Policy IKF – Graduation Requirements which was recommended by the
Oregon School Board Association for revision and adoption due to changes in graduation
requirements. The board agreed to bring this policy to a vote since it is a requirement of the
state.
6
Resolution #071410-8(g) Policy IKF – Graduation Requirements
Roger Johnson moved to adopt with Deena Mitchell seconding. The motion carried
unanimously. Mr. Davis briefly summarized Administrative Rule changes for the following
policies: Policy LBE-AR - Charter Schools and Policies JHFE, KN-AR, and JHFE/KN-AR –
Reporting of Child Abuse and Relations with Law Enforcement.
h. Board Goals
Chairperson Tammy Butler asked to set a Special Board Meeting/Work Session date for
Wednesday, July 28 at 6:00 p.m. in the district office board room. All board members agreed
to the date and time and each briefly shared their ideas for board goals. Chairperson Butler
concluded that the board should try and focus on district priorities and support administration
as they move forward with establishing board goals.
9. Personnel
a. Memorandum of Understanding with Siuslaw Educational Association
Jeff Davis presented the MOU to reduce 4-work days from the 2010-2011 calendar.
Resolution #071410-9(a) Memorandum of Understanding with Siuslaw Educational
Association
Paul Burns motioned and Roger Johnson seconded. The motion carried unanimously.
b. Memorandum of Understanding with Oregon School Employees Association
Jeff Davis presented them MOU which creates a new position titled Counselor
Assistant.
Resolution #071410-9(b) Memorandum of Understanding with Oregon School
Employees Association
Roger Johnson motioned and Michelle Rose seconded. Paul Burns, Tammy Butler,
Roger Johnson, Michelle Rose and Deena Mitchell voted in favor and Caroline
Estill voted in opposition.
10. Adjourn
Chairperson Tammy Butler adjourned the meeting at 8:50 p.m
_________________________________
Chairperson Butler
_________________________________
Derek Smith, Business Manager/Deputy Clerk
7
Siuslaw School District 97J
Board of Directors Special Board Meeting/Work Session
Wednesday, July 28, 2010 at 6:00 p.m.
Siuslaw School District Office
2111 Oak Street
Florence, OR 97439
Minutes
Directors Attending:
Paul Burns
Roger Johnson
Scott Salisbury
Caroline Estill
Michelle Rose
Others in Attendance:
Superintendent Jeff Davis
Secretary Vonnie Gage
Staff, Patrons
Tammy Butler
Deena Mitchell
1. Call to Order, Flag Salute
Chairperson Butler called the meeting to order at 6:10, followed by the flag salute.
2. Work Session Topics
a.
Board Goals
Chaiperson Butler reviewed last year’s board goals and discussion followed
on board goals for the 2010-2011 school year. A copy of the board’s draft
of goals resulting from this discussion is attached.
b.
Strategic Plan
There was no discussion of the strategic plan.
3. Adjourn
With no further discussion the meeting was adjourned at 7:55 p.m.
_________________________________
Chairperson Butler
_________________________________
Derek Smith, Business Manager/Deputy Clerk
8
Siuslaw School District 97J Board of Director Goals 2010-2011 School Year
1. The Board, with a commitment to building excellent schools and educating all
students to their potential, will be proactive in preserving the emphasis of funding
to the classrooms, i.e.: Teachers who provide the instruction and growth in
student learning and achievement, classroom resources and structure, and class
sizes.
 We advise Administration to explore efficiencies in the education system
to address predicted budget deficiencies and to explore additional funding
opportunities.
 We encourage excellence in teaching by facilitating broadened
certifications and teacher development.
 We direct administrators to conduct effective evaluations and we will hold
administrators, staff and teachers accountable for student achievement.
2. The Board emphasizes improvement in student performances in Math, Reading
and Writing as published in the annual OAKS Accountability Report. Over the
next 3 years the Board expects the following:
Math – 80% meets grade level in OAKS Testing
Reading – 90% meets grade level in OAKS Testing
Writing – 80% meets grade level in OAKS Testing
(The Board recognizes that OAKS test results are one measure of achievement and that
other measurements of student achievement are important including the professional
judgments of teachers in their determination of student grades.)
3. The Board will continue to work on Local, State, and Federal levels to achieve
fiscal stability for the Siuslaw School District by maintaining at least an 8%
ending fund balance by June 30, 2013. The Board will increase efforts to
influence legislation that promotes additional funding and resources for our
student’s education.
4. The Board will develop strategies to improve community involvement,
communication, and relationships with parents and community groups that are not
currently being reached.
Mission: Motivating and preparing all students to reach their greatest potential.
Guiding Principles: We believe that every child, through their unique strengths, and
talents, has value and can learn.





We believe in high standards, high expectations, and accountability for all.
We believe in providing a safe, positive, and mutually respectful educational environment.
We believe that involvement of the entire community is essential to our students’ success.
We believe that quality communication and collaboration are critical to the educational process.
We believe in a highly trained and well qualified staff.
9
Siuslaw School District 97J
2111 Oak Street
Florence, OR 97439
Presented to the Board of Directors:
Subject:
Reason:
Superintendent Communications
Reports
Mr. Davis will review the following items:
• Strategic Planning
• Teaching Framework Training
• Education Jobs Bill
• Return of Staff
Recommendation:
Information only:
10
Item No:
4 (b)
Attachment:
No
From:
Mr. Davis
Date:
August 11, 2010
Siuslaw School District 97J
2111 Oak Street
Florence, OR 97439
Presented to the Board of Directors:
Subject:
Reason:
2010-2011 Board Goals
Old Business
Item No:
5a
Attachment:
Yes
From:
Mr. Davis
Date:
August 11, 2010
Background:
The board met on July 28, 2010 to develop its 2010-2011 Board Goals. These goals reflect the values
set forth in the district mission statement and guiding principals.
Recommendation:
Administration supports the board in adopting its 2010-2011 Board Goals.
Resolution #081110-5a
Be it Resolved that the Siuslaw School District Board of Directors adopt the Board Goals as presented.
Tammy Butler, Board Chair
Derek Smith, Business Manager/Deputy Clerk
11
Siuslaw School District 97J Board of Director Goals 2010-2011 School Year
1. The Board, with a commitment to building excellent schools and educating all
students to their potential, will be proactive in preserving the emphasis of funding
to the classrooms, i.e.: Teachers who provide the instruction and growth in
student learning and achievement, classroom resources and structure, and class
sizes.
 We advise Administration to explore efficiencies in the education system
to address predicted budget deficiencies and to explore additional funding
opportunities.
 We encourage excellence in teaching by facilitating broadened
certifications and teacher development.
 We direct administrators to conduct effective evaluations and we will hold
administrators, staff and teachers accountable for student achievement.
2. The Board emphasizes improvement in student performances in Math, Reading
and Writing as published in the annual OAKS Accountability Report. Over the
next 3 years the Board expects the following:
Math – 80% meets grade level in OAKS Testing
Reading – 90% meets grade level in OAKS Testing
Writing – 80% meets grade level in OAKS Testing
(The Board recognizes that OAKS test results are one measure of achievement and that
other measurements of student achievement are important including the professional
judgments of teachers in their determination of student grades.)
3. The Board will continue to work on Local, State, and Federal levels to achieve
fiscal stability for the Siuslaw School District by maintaining at least an 8%
ending fund balance by June 30, 2013. The Board will increase efforts to
influence legislation that promotes additional funding and resources for our
student’s education.
4. The Board will develop strategies to improve community involvement,
communication, and relationships with parents and community groups that are not
currently being reached.
Mission: Motivating and preparing all students to reach their greatest potential.
Guiding Principles: We believe that every child, through their unique strengths, and
talents, has value and can learn.





We believe in high standards, high expectations, and accountability for all.
We believe in providing a safe, positive, and mutually respectful educational environment.
We believe that involvement of the entire community is essential to our students’ success.
We believe that quality communication and collaboration are critical to the educational process.
We believe in a highly trained and well qualified staff.
12
Siuslaw School District 97J
2111 Oak Street
Florence, OR 97439
Presented to the Board of Directors:
Subject:
Reason:
Policy Revisions & Updates
Old Business
Item No:
5b
Attachment:
Yes
From:
Mr. Davis
Date:
August 11, 2010
Background:
At the July14, 2010 board meeting the board was presented with changes to
administrative rules for the following Policies that were recommended or designated
required by the Oregon School Board Association:
• JHFE-AR Child Abuse Reporting
• KN-AR Relations with Law Enforcement
• JHFE/KN-AR Form Child Abuse Investigations Conducted on School
Premises
• LBE-AR Public Charter schools
A summary of each of the recommendations provided by the Oregon School Board
Association are attached.
Recommendation:
Information Only
13
CHILD ABUSE REPORTING/
RELATIONS WITH LAW
ENFORCEMENT
Legal Reference
Greene v. Camreta, 588 F.3d 1011 (9th Cir.
2009).
Summary
A three-judge panel of the 9th U.S. Circuit
Court of Appeals recently issued an opinion
in Greene v Camreta, (9th Cir. Dec. 10,
2009), ruling that a police officer may not
Collective Bargaining Impact
None
Local District Responsibility
The district should review these policies and
administrative regulations with local law
enforcement officials. Local law
enforcement may suggest changes to the
form in JF{FE/KN-AR(2) to make it more
workable in their jurisdiction.
interview a student at school without a
warrant, couft order, exigent circumstances
or parental consent.
The ruling impacts two administrative
regulations, required JHFE-AR - Reporting
of Child Abuse (now JHFE-AR(l)) and
highly recommended KN-AR - Relations
with Law Enforcement Agencies (now
Policy Impact
JHFE-AR(I) - Child Abuse Reporting
KNAR(
1). OSBA has created a double coded
(Required)
ghly recommended form administrators
may use when law enforcement or DHS asks
to interview a student at school. This form,
double coded JF{FE/KN-AR(2), provides
boxes for the agency official to check and
sign, documenting they have the necessary
authority to interview a student at school. If
the agency official cannot demonstrate they
have the authority to interview a student at
school, the administrator may refuse access
to the student pending demonstration of
necessary authority.
The full 9th Circuit is expected to review
the case later this month, but the current
ruling is the law in Oregon for the time
KN-AR(l) - Relations with Law
hi
Enforcement Agencies (Highly
Recommended)
JF{FE/KN-AR(2) - Child Abuse
Investigations Conducted on School
Premises (Highly Recommended)
being.
14
Local District Responsibility
The district should review this Board policy
and AR with its sponsored charter schools
to determine applicability of any changes to
charter operations and district oversight. If
the district currently is reviewing a charter
school application, it should be aware of
changes that need to be included in the
application.
CHARTER SCHOOLS
Summary
In 2009, the Oregon Legislature enacted
Senate Blll167 (SB 767), significantly
updating existing chafier school laws. SB
767 focused on a "virlual public charter
school," where instruction is based online.
SB 767 set forth new requirements for
virtual public chafter and all charter schools
generally regarding oversight and reporting,
including requiring they have a sound
financial management plan.
In response, OSBA updated LBE-AR Public Charter Schools, defining a "virtual
public charter school" and setting out its
extra requirements such as extra academic
achievement requirements and specific
plans for face-to-face encounters between
students and teachers. Regarding changes
applicable to all charler schools, the AR
spells out requirements for a sound financial
management plan, and amends approval,
renewal and termination proceedings to
rnclude a review of this plan.
Lastly, OSBA updated the citations under
Board policy LBE - Public Charler Schools.
Legal Reference
sB 767 (2009)
Policy Implication
LBE-AR - Public Charter Schools (Highly
Recommended)
Changes for Board policy LBE
Charter Schools
Legal Reference(s):
- Public
oRS 326.603
oRs 326.607
oRS
oRS
oRS
oRS
oRS
ORS
oRS
oRS
oRS
oRS
oRS
oRS
oRS
oRS
oRS
oRS
oRS
oRS
Collective Bargaining Impact
None
327.077
327.109
329.045
332.107
337.150
Chapter 338
339.141
339.147
33S.155
342.125
342.127
342.143
342.165
342.175
342.180
342.232
342.815
6s9.855
oAR 581-020-0301 ro -0395
sB 767 (2009)
No Child Left Behind Act of 2001, P.L. 107110, Title I, Sections I 111-11208.
15
Siuslaw School District 97J
2111 Oak Street
Florence, OR 97439
Presented to the Board of Directors:
Subject:
Reason:
Qualified School Construction Bond
(QSCB) – Elementary Roof
Item No:
081110 6(a)
Attachment:
Yes
New Business
From:
Mr. Smith
Date:
Aug. 11, 2010
Background:
The Siuslaw School District Board of Directors having recognized the need to improve/replace certain
phases of the roof at the Siuslaw Elementary School directed administration to seek out appropriate
funding alternatives. Administration applied for and received a 2010 Qualified School Construction
Bond (QSCB) with the Oregon Department of Education in the amount of nine hundred thousand
dollars ($900,000.). QSCB were created in the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009
(ARRA) and are intended to provide zero (or close to zero) cost financing to school districts for capital
improvements. The following materials are attached:
Resolution #081110 6(a) Approving the Financing Agreement
OSBA FlexFund – Preliminary Schedule of Events
Estimated Cost of Issuance and Debt Service Requirements for .5%, 1.5%, 2%, 1%
Debt Schedule General Obligation (GO) and Full Faith and Credit Obligation (FFCO)
OSBA Presentation on the OSBA Pooled QSCB Program
Should the Board intend to continue the QSCB process, it will be necessary to have Resolution
#081110 6(a) approved before August 31st. The Board may limit the interest rate as rates will not be
available till the pricing date of September 22, 2010. At this time QSCB under the ARRA act are
scheduled to end this year.
Recommendation:
Administration recommends, if no further deliberation is necessary, adoption of Resolution #081110
6(a).
Resolution # 081110 – Adopt Resolution #081110 6(a).
Be it Resolved that the Siuslaw School District Board of Directors adopt Resolution #081110 6(a) as
presented.
_____________________
Tammy Butler, Board Chair
____________________
Derek Smith, Deputy Clerk
16
RESOLUTION NO. 081110 6(a)
NAME OF DISTRICT:
SIUSLAW SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 97J
LOCATED IN:
LANE COUNTY
MAXIMUM PRINCIPAL COMPONENT:
$900,000
MAXIMUM FINANCING TERM:
TWENTY (20) YEARS
RESOLUTION APPROVING THE FINANCING AGREEMENT WHEREBY THE
DISTRICT FINANCES CERTAIN REAL OR PERSONAL PROPERTY; AND
AUTHORIZING THE OFFICERS OF THE DISTRICT TO EXECUTE THE
FINANCING AGREEMENT AND SUCH OTHER DOCUMENTS AND
CERTIFICATES AS MAY BE NECESSARY TO CARRY OUT THE
TRANSACTIONS CONTEMPLATED BY THE AFOREMENTIONED AGREEMENT.
WHEREAS, the above-named District (the “District”), is authorized under Oregon Revised
Statutes (“ORS”) § 271.390 and § 287A to enter into binding financing agreements to finance and/or
refinance certain real or personal property; and
WHEREAS, the Oregon School Boards Association (the “Association”) has established its
cooperative asset financing program called the FlexFund Program (the “Program”). The Program allows
members of the Association who are authorized by law (the “Participating Districts”), to participate in a
pooling of the individual Participating Districts’ financing agreements in order to achieve better interest
rates and lower administrative and legal costs; and
WHEREAS, to accomplish the Program, the Association has entered into a Master Financing
Agreement, dated as of July 1, 1995, as amended (the “Master Financing Agreement”), with SeattleNorthwest Securities Corporation (the “Underwriter”) pursuant to which financing and refinancing will be
made available by the Underwriter to Participating Districts under the terms set forth in the Master
Financing Agreement and interests in such financings will be certificated pursuant to a Master Trust
Agreement, dated as of July 1, 1995, as amended (the “Master Trust Agreement”) between the
Underwriter and the Trustee; and
WHEREAS, it is intended that the District will enter into an Installment Financing Agreement
(QSCB) (the “Financing Agreement”) to finance and/or refinance certain real or personal property more
particularly described therein (the “Project”) and as set forth in the QSCB application and approval
materials agreed and approved to by the Executing Officials subject to the terms and conditions and for
the purposes set forth in the Financing Agreement; and
WHEREAS, it is intended that the payments under the Financing Agreement will be paid from
the security described herein and on behalf of the District by the Oregon Department of Education
directly from the District’s State Education Revenues pursuant to an Intercept Agreement between the
Participating Districts, the Program Trustee and the Oregon Department of Education (the “Intercept
Agreement”) in accordance with SB 988; and
WHEREAS, the District anticipates incurring expenditures (the “Expenditures”) to finance the
costs of the Project and wishes to declare its official intent to reimburse itself for any Expenditures it may
17
make from its general funds on the Project from the proceeds of “Qualified School Construction Bonds”
or “QSCBs” pursuant to Sections 54A and 54F of the Internal Revenue Code of 1986, as amended
(collectively referred to herein, with the rules and regulations promulgated thereunder, as the “Code”);
and
WHEREAS, the District has received a QSCB allocation of $900,000 from the Oregon
Department of Education and the District wishes to use $900,000 of this allocation for this borrowing;
NOW, THEREFORE, THE BOARD OF THE DISTRICT DOES HEREBY FIND,
DETERMINE, DECLARE AND RESOLVE AS FOLLOWS:
Section 1.
Recitals. All of the above recitals are true and correct and the Board of the
District so finds and determines. The District hereby determines that the Project is needed for District
purposes.
Section 2.
Approval of Financing Agreement and Intercept Agreement. The Financing
Agreement and Intercept Agreement shall be approved in substantially the form submitted to and
reviewed by the Board, with such changes therein as shall be approved by the representatives of the
District executing said documents, said representatives’ execution thereof to be conclusive evidence of
said representatives’ approval. The Board designates the Superintendent, Assistant Superintendent,
Chair, Vice-Chair, Secretary, Business Manager, Finance Manager (each an “Executing Official”) or a
designee of the Executing Official and authorizes and directs them to execute, and deliver the Financing
Agreement and Intercept Agreement and execute such other documents, certificates and instruments as
may be necessary or desirable to carry out and comply with the intent of this Resolution on behalf of and
as the act and deed of the District.
Section 3.
Terms of Financing. The District shall participate in the Program. The total
principal component of payments shall not exceed the Maximum Principal Component designated above.
The term of the financing shall not exceed the Maximum Financing Term set forth above provided that
the term may be rounded up or down to coincide with the payment dates of principal component under the
Program. Execution of the Financing Agreement by the Executing Official shall be deemed to be final
approval of the final payment schedule to the Financing Agreement.
Section 4.
Disclosure Relating to Financing Agreement. The Executing Official is
authorized to do the following: (a) provide to the underwriter and review the disclosure information on
the District in the disclosure document prepared by the Underwriter, and upon conformance with any
changes requested by the Executing Official, to deem it a final disclosure document (the near final official
statement) under Securities and Exchange Commission Rule 15c2-12 (the “Rule”), and (b) execute and
deliver a continuing disclosure certificate whereunder the District will agree to comply with the
information reporting requirements of the Rule.
Section 5.
QSCB Designation. The Financing Agreement is hereby designated as a
“Qualified School Construction Bond” (“QSCB”) in accordance with Sections 54A and 54F of the Code,
and the officers of the District are hereby authorized to make all certifications and representations
reasonably required by said Sections 54A and 54F of the Code to demonstrate that the Financing
Agreement is a “Qualified School Construction Bond.” The District irrevocably elects to have Section
6431(f) apply and it will utilize the direct payment option (the “Direct Payment”) for the QSCB Financing
Agreement pursuant to which the Federal Government will make a direct payment equal to the lesser of
100% of the interest on the Financing Agreement or the amount of the tax credit which would have been
attributable to the Financing Agreement if such tax credit was determined at the applicable credit rate
18
under Section 54A(b)(3) of the Code. The Executing Official or a designee of the Executing Official is
authorized to enter into an agreement with the Trustee to file, receive and invest the Direct Payments.
Section 6.
Further Authority. The District shall, and the Executing Official is hereby
authorized and directed to, take such action, expend such funds and execute such other documents,
certificates and instruments including, without limitation, any intercept agreements and bond purchase
agreements, as may be necessary or desirable to carry out and comply with the intent of this Resolution
and to carry out, comply with and perform the duties of the District with respect to the Financing
Agreement and Intercept Agreement. The Executing Official is authorized to pay costs of issuance for
the financing in excess of the amount allowed to be borrowed as such Executing Official deems
reasonable.
Section 7.
Reimbursement of Prior Expenses. The District hereby declares its official intent
to reimburse itself with the proceeds of the Financing Agreement for any of the Expenditures incurred by
it prior to the issuance of the Financing Agreement. The District understands that proceeds of the
Financing Agreement may only be used to reimburse the District for Expenditures paid no earlier than the
earlier of (a) the date that the District declared its intent to reimburse Expenditures with the proceeds of
Qualified School Construction Bonds or (b) the date of the adoption of this resolution, but in no event
may the proceeds of the Financing Agreement be used to reimburse the District for Expenditures made
earlier than sixty (60) days prior to the date of the adoption of this resolution. The District further
understands that the use of proceeds of the Financing Agreement to reimburse an Expenditure may occur
no later than eighteen (18) months after the date of such Expenditure.
Section 8.
Security. The full faith and credit of the District are hereby pledged to the
payment of the Financing Agreement. The District shall use all legally available funds, including any
Direct Payments, and all taxing power available to it under the law, subject to the limitations in Sections
11 and 11(b), Article XI of the Oregon Constitution and any limitations which may hereafter be imposed
by law for payment of the Financing Agreement.
Section 9.
Effective Date. This Resolution shall take effect and be in full force and effect
from and after its passage and approval.
APPROVED BY THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS THIS 11th DAY OF AUGUST, 2010.
SIUSLAW SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 97J
LANE COUNTY, OREGON
By: ______________________________________
Name: ___________________________________
Title: ____________________________________
C:\Documents and Settings\desmith\Local Settings\Temporary Internet
Files\Content.Outlook\77D962QU\Siuslaw SD QSCB Resolution (080510).doc
Page 3 – Resolution
19
OSBA FlexFund Program, Series 2010B (QSCB)
Preliminary Schedule of Events; as of August 4, 2010
Financing Team
Issuers:
Sponsor:
Special Counsel:
Registrar/Paying Agent:
Investment Banker:
ODE
S
M
4
11
18
25
5
12
19
26
;
July
T W T
1
6 7 8
13 14 15
20 21 22
27 28 29
F
2
9
16
23
30
S
3
10
17
24
31
S
1
8
15
22
29
School Districts
Oregon School Boards Association
K&L Gates LLP
The Bank of New York Mellon Trust Company, N.A.
Seattle-Northwest Securities Corporation
Oregon Department of Education
M
2
9
16
23
30
August
T W T
3 4 5
10 11 12
17 18 19
24 25 26
31
F
6
13
20
27
S
7
14
21
28
S
M
5 6
12 13
19 20
26 27
September
T W T
1 2
7 8 9
14 15 16
21 22 23
28 29 30
F
3
10
17
24
S
4
11
18
25
S
M
SD
OSBA
K&L
BNY
SNW
ODE
October
T W T
3 4 5
10 11 12
17 18 19
24/31 25 26
6
13
20
27
7
14
21
28
F
1
8
15
22
29
Due Date
Event
Parties
Wed., Jul. 21
Webinar with participants @ 2:00 pm
Draft Authorizing Resolution circulated
Comments due on Authorizing Resolution
Applications due to SNW
MDAC 1 filed with Treasury
First draft POS circulated
Comments due on first draft POS
Second draft POS and draft Purchase Agreement circulated
Information to rating agency
Comments due on second draft POS and draft Purchase Agreement
Authorizing Resolution to District for Board Packet
Deadline to have Board adopt Authorizing Resolution
Clean copy of draft POS to SD Board
Call with rating agency
Substantially complete draft POS and “Deemed Final” letter circulated
Receive rating
End of two-week Board review of POS
“Deemed Final” letter due to SNW
Final comments on POS due
Printing and mailing of POS
Pre-pricing (time between 11 a.m. and 2 p.m. to be determined)
Pricing (Districts to be available throughout the day)
Purchase Agreement signed
File MDAC 2
Draft closing documents circulated
Closing Memorandum circulated
Final Official Statement posted
Closing
Fin. Team
K&L
Fin. Team
SD
SNW
SNW
Fin. Team
SNW
SD; SNW
Fin. Team
K&L
SD Board
SD
SNW
SNW
SD
SD Board
SD
Fin. Team
SNW
SD; SNW
SD; SNW
SD; SNW
SNW
K&L
SNW
SNW
Fin. Team
Mon., Aug. 9
Wed., Aug. 11
Fri., Aug, 13
Mon., Aug. 23
Tues., Aug. 24
Mon., Aug. 30
Tues., Aug. 31
Wk. of Sep. 6
Tues., Sep. 7
Mon., Sep. 13
Tues., Sep. 14
Wed., Sep. 15
Tues., Sep. 21
Wed., Sep. 22
Fri., Sep. 24
Mon., Sep. 27
Tues., Oct. 5
20
S
2
9
16
23
30
Siuslaw School District
Pooled QSCB Financing
Estimated Costs of Issuance and Debt Service Requirements
Upfront Costs of Issuance
Certificate Counsel - K&L
Sponsor - OSBA
Underwriter - SNW
Trustee (Initial & First Admin) - BNY
Rating - Moody's
OS Printing & Prep
MDAC Fee
TOTAL COI
Funded with Bond Proceeds - 2% Limitation
District Cash Contribution
Interest Comparison
Tax-Exempt Total Interest Cost
QSCB Total Interest Cost (2)
Interest Savings of QSCB
Amounts
$13,000
1,500
15,750
725
1,281
125
133
$32,514
(18,000)
$
14,514
Amounts
350,595
(153,000)
$ 197,595
$
Estimated Annual Intercept
Annual Trustee Total Annual
Principal
Deposit
Fees (1)
Requirement
Fiscal Year
Interest
Total
2011
$
52,941 $
9,000 $
61,941 $
625 $
62,566
2012
52,941
9,000
61,941
1,000
62,941
2013
52,941
9,000
61,941
1,000
62,941
2014
52,941
9,000
61,941
1,000
62,941
2015
52,941
9,000
61,941
1,000
62,941
2016
52,941
9,000
61,941
1,000
62,941
2017
52,941
9,000
61,941
1,000
62,941
2018
52,941
9,000
61,941
1,000
62,941
2019
52,941
9,000
61,941
1,000
62,941
2020
52,941
9,000
61,941
1,000
62,941
2021
52,941
9,000
61,941
1,000
62,941
2022
52,941
9,000
61,941
1,000
62,941
2023
52,941
9,000
61,941
1,000
62,941
2024
52,941
9,000
61,941
1,000
62,941
2025
52,941
9,000
61,941
1,000
62,941
2026
52,941
9,000
61,941
1,000
62,941
(3)
2027
52,941
9,000
61,941
625
62,566
$ 900,000 $ 153,000 $ 1,053,000 $
16,250 $
1,069,250
(1) Annual Trustee Fee includes administration of account and yield calculation services. First semi-annual administration payment made in COI.
(2) To be conservative, we have assumed that districts pay 1% supplemental interest. Annual costs do not factor in interest earnings districts may
realize if a sinking fund is used.
(3) 17 year amortization is the maximum allowed by the IRS as of August 2010. Actual amortization may be shorter or longer based on school district
preference and the maximum allowable maturity on the date of sale.
21
Lane County School District No. 97J (Siuslaw)
Pooled QSCB Financing
Estimated Costs of Issuance and Debt Service Requirements
Upfront Costs of Issuance
Certificate Counsel - K&L
Sponsor - OSBA
Underwriter - SNW
Trustee (Initial & First Admin) - BNY
Rating - Moody's
OS Printing & Prep
MDAC Fee
TOTAL COI
Funded with Bond Proceeds - 2% Limitation
District Cash Contribution
Interest Comparison
Tax-Exempt Total Interest Cost
QSCB Total Interest Cost (2)
Interest Savings of QSCB
Amounts
$13,000
1,500
15,750
725
1,227
119
127
$32,448
(18,000)
$
14,448
Amounts
350,595
(76,500)
$ 274,095
$
Estimated Annual Intercept
Annual Trustee Total Annual
Principal
Interest at
Deposit
0.5%
Fees (1)
Requirement
Fiscal Year
Total
2011
$
52,941 $
4,500 $
57,441 $
625 $
58,066
2012
52,941
4,500
57,441
1,000
58,441
2013
52,941
4,500
57,441
1,000
58,441
2014
52,941
4,500
57,441
1,000
58,441
2015
52,941
4,500
57,441
1,000
58,441
2016
52,941
4,500
57,441
1,000
58,441
2017
52,941
4,500
57,441
1,000
58,441
2018
52,941
4,500
57,441
1,000
58,441
2019
52,941
4,500
57,441
1,000
58,441
2020
52,941
4,500
57,441
1,000
58,441
2021
52,941
4,500
57,441
1,000
58,441
2022
52,941
4,500
57,441
1,000
58,441
2023
52,941
4,500
57,441
1,000
58,441
2024
52,941
4,500
57,441
1,000
58,441
2025
52,941
4,500
57,441
1,000
58,441
2026
52,941
4,500
57,441
1,000
58,441
(3)
2027
52,941
4,500
57,441
625
58,066
$ 900,000 $ 76,500 $ 976,500 $
16,250 $
992,750
(1) Annual Trustee Fee includes administration of account and yield calculation services. First semi-annual administration payment made in COI.
(2) Assumes district pays 0.5% supplemental interest. Annual costs do not factor in interest earnings districts may
realize if a sinking fund is used.
(3) 17 year amortization is the maximum allowed by the IRS as of August 2010. Actual amortization may be shorter or longer based on school district
preference and the maximum allowable maturity on the date of sale.
22
Lane County School District No. 97J (Siuslaw)
Pooled QSCB Financing
Estimated Costs of Issuance and Debt Service Requirements
Upfront Costs of Issuance
Certificate Counsel - K&L
Sponsor - OSBA
Underwriter - SNW
Trustee (Initial & First Admin) - BNY
Rating - Moody's
OS Printing & Prep
MDAC Fee
TOTAL COI
Funded with Bond Proceeds - 2% Limitation
District Cash Contribution
Interest Comparison
Tax-Exempt Total Interest Cost
QSCB Total Interest Cost (2)
Interest Savings of QSCB
Amounts
$13,000
1,500
15,750
725
1,227
119
127
$32,448
(18,000)
$
14,448
Amounts
350,595
(229,500)
$ 121,095
$
Estimated Annual Intercept
Annual Trustee Total Annual
Principal
Interest at
Deposit
1.5%
Fees (1)
Requirement
Fiscal Year
Total
2011
$
52,941 $ 13,500 $
66,441 $
625 $
67,066
2012
52,941
13,500
66,441
1,000
67,441
2013
52,941
13,500
66,441
1,000
67,441
2014
52,941
13,500
66,441
1,000
67,441
2015
52,941
13,500
66,441
1,000
67,441
2016
52,941
13,500
66,441
1,000
67,441
2017
52,941
13,500
66,441
1,000
67,441
2018
52,941
13,500
66,441
1,000
67,441
2019
52,941
13,500
66,441
1,000
67,441
2020
52,941
13,500
66,441
1,000
67,441
2021
52,941
13,500
66,441
1,000
67,441
2022
52,941
13,500
66,441
1,000
67,441
2023
52,941
13,500
66,441
1,000
67,441
2024
52,941
13,500
66,441
1,000
67,441
2025
52,941
13,500
66,441
1,000
67,441
2026
52,941
13,500
66,441
1,000
67,441
(3)
2027
52,941
13,500
66,441
625
67,066
$ 900,000 $ 229,500 $ 1,129,500 $
16,250 $
1,145,750
(1) Annual Trustee Fee includes administration of account and yield calculation services. First semi-annual administration payment made in COI.
(2) Assumes district pays 1.5% supplemental interest. Annual costs do not factor in interest earnings districts may
realize if a sinking fund is used.
(3) 17 year amortization is the maximum allowed by the IRS as of August 2010. Actual amortization may be shorter or longer based on school district
preference and the maximum allowable maturity on the date of sale.
23
Lane County School District No. 97J (Siuslaw)
Pooled QSCB Financing
Estimated Costs of Issuance and Debt Service Requirements
Upfront Costs of Issuance
Certificate Counsel - K&L
Sponsor - OSBA
Underwriter - SNW
Trustee (Initial & First Admin) - BNY
Rating - Moody's
OS Printing & Prep
MDAC Fee
TOTAL COI
Funded with Bond Proceeds - 2% Limitation
District Cash Contribution
Interest Comparison
Tax-Exempt Total Interest Cost
QSCB Total Interest Cost (2)
Interest Savings of QSCB
Amounts
$13,000
1,500
15,750
725
1,227
119
127
$32,448
(18,000)
$
14,448
Amounts
350,595
(306,000)
$
44,595
$
Estimated Annual Intercept
Annual Trustee Total Annual
Principal
Interest at
Deposit
2.0%
Fees (1)
Requirement
Fiscal Year
Total
2011
$
52,941 $ 18,000 $
70,941 $
625 $
71,566
2012
52,941
18,000
70,941
1,000
71,941
2013
52,941
18,000
70,941
1,000
71,941
2014
52,941
18,000
70,941
1,000
71,941
2015
52,941
18,000
70,941
1,000
71,941
2016
52,941
18,000
70,941
1,000
71,941
2017
52,941
18,000
70,941
1,000
71,941
2018
52,941
18,000
70,941
1,000
71,941
2019
52,941
18,000
70,941
1,000
71,941
2020
52,941
18,000
70,941
1,000
71,941
2021
52,941
18,000
70,941
1,000
71,941
2022
52,941
18,000
70,941
1,000
71,941
2023
52,941
18,000
70,941
1,000
71,941
2024
52,941
18,000
70,941
1,000
71,941
2025
52,941
18,000
70,941
1,000
71,941
2026
52,941
18,000
70,941
1,000
71,941
(3)
2027
52,941
18,000
70,941
625
71,566
$ 900,000 $ 306,000 $ 1,206,000 $
16,250 $
1,222,250
(1) Annual Trustee Fee includes administration of account and yield calculation services. First semi-annual administration payment made in COI.
(2) Assumes district pays 2% supplemental interest. Annual costs do not factor in interest earnings districts may
realize if a sinking fund is used.
(3) 17 year amortization is the maximum allowed by the IRS as of August 2010. Actual amortization may be shorter or longer based on school district
preference and the maximum allowable maturity on the date of sale.
24
Debt Schedule General Obligation (GO) and Full Faith and Credit Obligations (FFCO)
Pension Obligations - (GO)
Due
Date
2/19/04
6/30/04
12/30/04
6/30/05
12/30/05
6/30/06
12/30/06
6/30/07
12/30/07
6/30/08
12/30/08
6/30/09
12/30/09
6/30/10
12/30/10
6/30/11
12/30/11
6/30/12
12/30/12
6/30/13
12/30/13
6/30/14
12/30/14
6/30/15
12/30/15
6/30/16
12/30/16
6/30/17
12/30/17
6/30/18
12/30/18
6/30/19
12/30/19
6/30/20
12/30/20
6/30/21
12/30/21
6/30/22
Principal
Interest
Total
QZAB - (FFCO)
Due
Date
Principal Interest
11/19/03
61,933
-
Total GO and FFCO
Debt Service
by Fiscal Year
QSCB - (FFCO) Estimated
Total
61,933
Due
Date
Principal
Interest
Total
-
10,000
45,000
75,000
115,000
155,000
200,000
245,000
295,000
355,000
415,000
480,000
555,000
630,000
720,000
196,379
269,834
269,834
269,834
269,834
269,834
269,834
269,834
269,834
269,834
269,834
269,651
269,651
268 722
268,722
268,722
267,072
267,072
264,434
264,434
260,735
260,735
255,942
255,942
249,911
249,911
242,502
242,502
233,409
233,409
222,571
222,571
209,796
209,796
194,886
194,886
177,804
177,804
N:\desmith\Debt Service Schedules
196,379
269,834
269,834
269,834
269,834
269,834
269,834
269,834
269,834
269,834
279,834
269,651
314,651
268 722
268,722
343,722
267,072
382,072
264,434
419,434
260,735
460,735
255,942
500,942
249,911
544,911
242,502
597,502
233,409
648,409
222,571
702,571
209,796
764,796
194,886
824,886
177,804
897,804
11/19/04
61,933
-
61,933
-
11/19/05
61,933
-
61,933
-
11/19/06
61,933
-
61,933
-
11/19/07
61,933
-
61,933
-
11/19/08
61,933
-
61,933
-
11/19/09
61,933
-
61,933
-
11/19/10
61 933
61,933
-
61 933
61,933
-
11/19/11
61,933
-
61,933
12/30/11
52,941
9,000
61,941
11/19/12
61,933
-
61,933
12/30/12
52,941
9,000
61,941
11/19/13
61,933
-
61,933
12/30/13
52,941
9,000
61,941
11/19/14
61,933
-
61,933
12/30/14
52,941
9,000
61,941
11/19/15
61,933
-
61,933
12/30/15
52,941
9,000
61,941
11/19/16
61,933
-
61,933
12/30/16
52,941
9,000
61,941
11/19/17
61,933
-
61,933
12/30/17
52,941
9,000
61,941
12/30/18
52,941
9,000
61,941
12/30/19
52,941
9,000
61,941
12/30/20
52,941
9,000
61,941
12/30/21
52,941
9,000
61,941
25
FY04
258,313
FY05
601,601
FY06
601,601
FY07
601,601
FY08
601,601
FY09
611,601
FY10
646,235
FY11
674,378
FY12
773,019
FY13
807,742
FY14
845,344
FY15
880,758
FY16
918,697
FY17
963,879
FY18
1,005,692
FY19
987,084
FY20
1,036,533
FY21
1,081,713
FY22
1,137,548
Debt Schedule General Obligation (GO) and Full Faith and Credit Obligations (FFCO)
Pension Obligations - (GO)
Due
Date
12/30/22
6/30/23
12/30/23
6/30/24
12/30/24
6/30/25
12/30/25
6/30/26
12/30/26
6/30/27
12/30/27
6/30/28
Principal
QZAB - (FFCO)
585,000
Interest
158,101
158,101
135,712
135,712
110,560
110,560
82,367
82,367
50,996
50,996
16,169
16,169
Total
158,101
968,101
135,712
1,045,712
110,560
1,130,560
82,367
1,217,367
50,996
1,310,996
16,169
601,169
10,015,000
10,237,402
20,252,402
810,000
910,000
1,020,000
1,135,000
1,260,000
N:\desmith\Debt Service Schedules
Due
Date
Principal Interest
929,000
-
Total
929,000
26
Total GO and FFCO
Debt Service
by Fiscal Year
QSCB - (FFCO) Estimated
Due
Date
Principal Interest
Total
12/30/22
52,941
9,000
61,941
12/30/23
52,941
9,000
61,941
12/30/24
52,941
9,000
61,941
12/30/25
52,941
9,000
61,941
12/30/26
52,941
9,000
61,941
12/30/27
52,944
9,000
61,944
900,000
153,000
1,053,000
FY23
1,188,143
FY24
1,243,366
FY25
1,303,061
FY26
1,361,675
FY27
1,423,933
FY28
679,283
22,234,402
Presentation on the OSBA Pooled QSCB Program
July 21 2010
July 21, 2010
27
Qualified School Construction Bonds – General Information
28
General Bond Primer
ƒ Tax‐exempt bonds
o This is how most school districts issue bonds. Bondholder
receives repayment of principal and interest.
interest Interest is not
subject to federal or state income taxes.
ƒ Taxable bonds
o Bondholder receives repayment of principal and interest.
However, interest is subject to federal (not state) income
taxes School districts have used taxable bonds to fund
taxes.
pension liabilities and non‐public purpose projects.
ƒ Tax credit bonds
o In theory, bondholder receives repayment of principal but
does not receive interest on bond. Instead, bondholder is
entitled to a federal tax CREDIT which leads to a direct
reduction in the bondholder’s tax liability.
3
29
QSCBs 1.0
ƒ Q
Qualified
lifi d School
S h l Construction
C t ti Bonds
B d (QSCBs)
(QSCB ) created
t d in
i the
th American
A
i
Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009 (ARRA).
ƒ In its original format, QSCBs were tax‐credit bonds that were supposed
to provide zero cost financing to school districts for capital
improvements. Similar to older QZAB program that began in 1997.
4
ƒ Reality: Not well received in market
o Steep learning curve for program that was only authorized through
2010
o Buyer could not take advantage of tax credit unless he had taxable
income to shelter
o No
N secondary
d
market
k t off significance
i ifi
( liquidity)
(no
li idit )
¾ Small audience of buyers, significant “supplemental” interest
required.
30
QSCBs 2.0
Congress recognized the program was not working as designed…
ƒ The Hiring Incentives to Restore Employment Act (HIRE) enacted
i March
in
M h allows
ll
QSCB to
QSCBs
t be
b issued
i
d as taxable
t bl bonds.
b d
ƒ Instead of investors receiving a tax credit, the federal
government sends issuers an interest subsidy up to 100% of the
tax credit rate published on the sale date of the bonds.
ƒ Similar to Build America Bonds (BABs) (another ARRA program)
which have been very successful
ƒ Benefits of new program format:
o Significant and established market of buyers – the taxable market
absorbed $1.5 trillion in new issues in 2009.
o Wide understanding of bond type, broad secondary market.
o Has brought down cost of program significantly.
5
31
Recent Transactions
ƒ Multiple issues have been sold across the country. All have been priced
at levels significantly below tax credit deals done in the fall:
Issuer
Ontario SD OR
Ontario SD, OR
Vega ISD, TX
Philomath SD, OR
Burlington, VT
Antioch SD, CA
Sanger SD, CA
Jefferson Co. SD, MO
Springfield SD, OR
Alma SD, AR
Audubon SD, MN
St. Johns SD, MI
Central SD OR
Central SD, OR
Virginia PSA, VA
OSBA FlexFund, OR
Evergreen SD, WA
Dallas SD, OR
Salem‐Keizer SD, OR
Hermiston SD, OR
Principal
Amount
$ 18,500,000
$ 18 500 000
3,200,000
20,000,000
9,700,000
25,000,000
23,195,000
4,199,551
3,000,000
3,000,000
17,350,000
15,000,000
2 000 000
2,000,000
72,655,000
5,975,000
17,445,000
8,600,000
31,760,000
31,760,000
Sale
Date
7/21/2010
7/19/2010
7/15/2010
7/12/2010
7/9/2010
7/8/2010
7/7/2010
6/30/2010
6/29/2010
6/29/2010
6/29/2010
6/24/2010
6/24/2010
6/4/2010
6/3/2010
1/14/2010
12/2/2009
11/19/2009
/ /
6
32
Final Maturity
Date
6/15/2027
2/15/2027
6/15/2027
11/1/2026
3/1/2027
7/1/2027
3/1/2025
6/1/2015
1/1/2027
2/1/2026
5/1/2027
6/1/2023
6/15/2027
6/30/2025
6/1/2027
6/16/2016
12/15/2020
6/15/2026
/ /
Final
Interest
Rate
5 584%
5.584%
6.000%
5.472%
6.500%
7.155%
5.250%
5.300%
4.000%
5.400%
5.375%
6.500%
5 360%
5.360%
5.310%
5.500%
5.520%
0.900%
1.250%
1.300%
Tax
Credit
Rate
5 270%
5.270%
5.240%
5.360%
5.380%
5.340%
5.310%
5.250%
5.270%
5.320%
5.320%
5.320%
5 360%
5.360%
5.360%
5.560%
5.520%
6.11%
5.75%
5.95%
Net
Interest
Rate
0 314%
0.314%
0.760%
0.112%
1.120%
1.815%
0.000%
0.050%
0.000%
0.080%
0.055%
1.180%
0 000%
0.000%
0.000%
0.000%
0.000%
7.01%
7.00%
7.25%
Underwriter
SNW
Piper Jaffray
SNW
Morgan Keegan
E.J. De La Rosa
Southwest Securities
L.J. Hart & Co.
SNW
Crews & Associates
M&I Bank
Stifel Nicolaus
D A Davidson
D.A. Davidson
Wells Fargo Bank
SNW
SNW
SNW
SNW
SNW
Recent Northwest QSCB Issues
Pricing Date
Issuer
State
Underwriter
Amount
Security
Insured Rating
Insurance
Optional Call
Extraordinaryy Call
Underlying Rating
July 21, 2010
July 15, 2010
June 30, 2010
June 24, 2010
June 4, 2010
Ontario School District
Philomath School District
Springfield School District
Central School District
OSBA FlexFund
OR
SNW
$18,500,000
GO
NR/AA
OSBG
None
MW @ Treasuryy Rate +50 bps
p
NR/A+
OR
SNW
$20,000,000
GO
NR/AA
OSBG
None
MW @ Treasuryy Rate +50 bps
p
NR/AA-
OR
SNW
$3,000,000
FFCO
NR/NR
None
6/1/12 @ Par
MW @ Treasuryy Rate +50 bps
p
NR/A+
OR
D.A. Davidson
$2,000,000
FFCO
NR/NR
None
None
@ Par
NR/A+
OR
SNW
$5,975,000
FFCO
NR/NR
None
None
MW @ Treasuryy Rate +30 bps
p
Aa2/NR
Rate
2011
2012
2013
2014
2015
2016
2017
2018
2019
2020
2021
2022
2023
2024
2025
2026
2027
Tax
Credit
Issuer
Pays
Rate
Tax
Credit
Issuer
Pays
Rate
4.000%
Tax
Credit
5.270%
Issuer
Pays
Rate
5.270%
0.314%
5.472%
5.360%
0.112%
7
33
Issuer
Pays
0.000%
5.360%
5.584%
Tax
Credit
5.360%
Rate
Tax
Credit
Issuer
Pays
1.150%
1.700%
5.560%
5.560%
0.000%
0.000%
3.500%
5.560%
0.000%
4.000%
5.560%
0.000%
5.000%
5.560%
0.000%
5.500%
5.560%
0.000%
May 11, 2010
Klamath County School
District
OR
D.A. Davidson
$2,000,000
FFCO
NR/NR
None
None
@ Par
NR/A
Rate
Tax
Credit
Issuer
Pays
5.750%
5.490%
0.260%
0.000%
10 Year Treasury vs. Tax Credit Rate
8.0%
7.5%
7.0%
6.5%
Intterest Rate
6.0%
5.5%
5.0%
Tax Credit
4 5%
4.5%
10 Year Treasury
10 Year Treasury
4.0%
3.5%
3.0%
2.5%
8
34
Jul‐10
Jun‐10
May‐10
Apr‐10
Mar‐10
Feb‐10
Jan‐10
Dec‐09
Nov‐09
Oct‐09
Sep‐09
Aug‐09
Jul‐09
2.0%
Calculation of Subsidy
ƒ QSCB subsidy paid for each interest payment date.
ƒ QSCB subsidy equal to lesser of:
o Interest payment calculated per maturity
o Amount of interest calculated per maturity using tax credit rate as of the sale date: https://www.treasurydirect.gov/GA‐SL/SLGS/selectQTCDate.htm.
ƒ Amount of subsidy will be based on difference in interest rate on a maturity by maturity basis.
ƒ Each maturity will has its own unique interest rate. In general, the longer the time to maturity, the higher the rate. 9
35
Example of Subsidy/Net Interest Calculation
Taxable Obligations
Date
12/15/2010
6/15/2011
12/15/2011
/ /
6/15/2012
12/15/2012
6/15/2013
12/15/2013
6/15/2014
12/15/2014
6/15/2015
12/15/2015
6/15/2016
12/15/2016
6/15/2017
12/15/2017
6/15/2018
12/15/2018
6/15/2019
12/15/2019
6/15/2020
12/15/2020
/ /
6/15/2021
12/15/2021
6/15/2022
12/15/2022
6/15/2023
12/15/2023
6/15/2024
12/15/2024
6/15/2025
10
Principal
Coupon
$ 85,000
2.00%
105,000
2.25%
105,000
3.00%
110,000
3.25%
115,000
3.75%
120,000
4.00%
125,000
4.50%
130,000
4.75%
135,000
5.00%
140,000
5.30%
150,000
5.97%
155,000
5.97%
165,000
5.97%
175,000
5.97%
185,000
$ 2,000,000
5.97%
Interest
$ 47,711
47,711
46,861
,
46,861
45,679
45,679
44,104
44,104
42,317
42 317
42,317
40,161
40,161
37,761
37,761
34,948
34 948
34,948
31,861
31,861
28,486
28,486
24,776
24,776
20,298
20,298
15,671
15,671
10,746
10,746
5,522
5,522
$ 953,799
Tax
Credit Rate
Per Maturity
Rate Above Tax Credit District Pays
Interest Due
Subsidy
5.38%
0.00% $ ‐
850
5.38%
0.00% ‐
1,181
5.38%
0.00% ‐
1,575
5.38%
0.00% ‐
1,788
5.38%
0.00% ‐
2,156
5.38%
0.00% ‐
2,400
5.38%
0.00% ‐
2,813
5.38%
0.00% ‐
3,088
5.38%
0.00% ‐
3,375
5.38%
0.00% ‐
3,710
5.38%
0.59% 443
4,035
5.38%
0.59% 457
4,170
5.38%
0.59% 487
4,439
5.38%
0.59% 516
4,708
5.38%
0.59% 546
4,977
$ 2,449 $ 45,262
36
District Pays
Subsidy
Total Interest
$ 2,449 $ 45,262 $ 47,711
2,449
45,262
47,711
2,449
,
44,412
,
46,861
,
2,449
44,412
46,861
2,449
43,231
45,679
2,449
43,231
45,679
2,449
41,656
44,104
2,449
41,656
44,104
2 449
2,449
39 868
39,868
42 317
42,317
2,449
39,868
42,317
2,449
37,712
40,161
2,449
37,712
40,161
2,449
35,312
37,761
2,449
35,312
37,761
2 449
2,449
32 500
32,500
34 948
34,948
2,449
32,500
34,948
2,449
29,412
31,861
2,449
29,412
31,861
2,449
26,037
28,486
2,449
26,037
28,486
2,449
22,327
24,776
2,449
22,327
24,776
2,006
18,292
20,298
2,006
18,292
20,298
1,549
14,123
15,671
1,549
14,123
15,671
1,062
9,684
10,746
1,062
9,684
10,746
546
4,977
5,522
546
4,977
5,522
$ 64,192 $ 889,607 $ 953,799
Interest Earnings
ƒ Most
M t issues
i
are structured
t t d as bullets
b ll t where
h
annuall deposits
d
it are made
d to
t a
sinking fund but not immediately paid to investors. The net interest paid
over the life of the bonds is likely to be less than the total interest earned
on sinking fund deposits.
QSCB Par Amount
Term
Sinking Fund Interest Rate
$ 18,500,000
17
1.0%
Desired Structure
11
Fiscal
Year
2011
2012
2013
2014
2015
2016
2017
2018
2019
2020
2021
2022
2023
2024
2025
2026
2027
Gross Principal Interest Paid
Deposit
$815,000
850,000
890,000
935,000
985,000
1,010,000
1,035,000
1,065,000
1,090,000
1,120,000
1,150,000
1,180,000
1 210 000
1,210,000
1,240,000
1,275,000
1,310,000
1,340,000
$18,500,000
$50,022
58,090
58,090
58,090
58,090
58,090
58,090
58,090
58,090
58,090
58,090
58,090
58 090
58,090
58,090
58,090
58,090
58,090
$979,462
37
Interest Earnings
$0
8,150
16,650
25,550
34,900
44,750
54,850
65,200
75,850
86,750
97,950
109,450
121 250
121,250
133,350
145,750
158,500
171,600
$1,350,500
Estimated Net Sinking Fund Deposit
$815,000
841,850
873,350
909,450
950,100
965,250
980,150
999,800
1,014,150
1,033,250
1,052,050
1,070,550
1 088 750
1,088,750
1,106,650
1,129,250
1,151,500
1,168,400
$17,149,500
Cumulative Principal
$815,000
1,665,000
2,555,000
3,490,000
4,475,000
5,485,000
6,520,000
7,585,000
8,675,000
9,795,000
10,945,000
12,125,000
13 335 000
13,335,000
14,575,000
15,850,000
17,160,000
18,500,000
Factors that Affect Market Interest Rate
ƒ Maturity – Interest rates tend to be higher for longer amortizations to
compensate investors for risk
ƒ Credit quality of issuer – What is the issuer
issuer’ss rating? Does it have credit
enhancement? Higher rated issues will have lower interest rates than
lower rated issues.
ƒ Credit
d quality
l
off issue – Generall Obligation
bl
b d willll have
bonds
h
l
lower
interest rates than FFCs.
ƒ Size of issue – Smaller issues are likely to have higher rates than larger
ones.
ƒ Call provisions – In the taxable market, having an early redemption
provision is unusual and tends to be expensive.
expensive That may not be a
significant problem for the issuer if the QSCB is at zero percent or a very
low rate, but it does limit flexibility more than on a standard tax‐
exempt
p issue.
12
ƒ Market conditions – Volatile economic factors make predicting interest
rates somewhat difficult.
38
Treasury Restrictions
ƒ Qualified tax credit bond rate and maximum maturity set daily by
Treasury.
ƒ Applicable rate is the rate published on the sale date.
date
ƒ Rate and term as of Wednesday, July 21 is 5.27% and 17 years,
respectively. The rate is an estimate of yields on outstanding corporate
bonds selected by the Treasury Department that have a rating between
A and BBB.
ƒ Issuers may set aside payments in a sinking fund ahead of when they
are due to investors. Permitted sinking fund yields are also set by
Treasury. Current yield as of Wednesday, July 21 is 4.35%.
ƒ Current rate and maturity information available at:
https://www.treasurydirect.gov/GA‐SL/SLGS/selectQTCDate.htm
13
39
Federal Legal Issues ‐ QSCBs
ƒ QSCB proceeds must be used for construction, rehabilitation or
repair of a public school facility , the purchase of land on which
such facility is to be constructed (as long as construction on land is
also paid from proceeds), or the purchase of equipment to be
used in the portion of a public school facility being constructed,
p
with the QSCB p
proceeds.
rehabilitated or repaired
ƒ ALL proceeds MUST be spent within 3 years of issuance date. Any
unspent proceeds must be used to redeem bonds unless the
di t i t obtains
district
bt i an extension
t i from
f
th IRS.
the
IRS Therefore,
Th f
di t i t
districts
must be very sure that proceeds can be spent, otherwise they
should borrow less.
ƒ Structure needs to provide extraordinary mandatory redemption
for unexpended proceeds.
14
40
Federal Legal Issues – QSCBs (Cont’d)
ƒ Proceeds are not subject to arbitrage rebate if 100% is spent
within 3 years.
ƒ M
May nott use proceeds
d to
t pay for
f
i
insurance
or credit
dit
enhancement.
ƒ Proceeds spent on costs of issuance cannot exceed 2% of the par
amount of the bonds. Issuers may have to contribute funds to
cover a portion of the costs.
ƒ Projects that receive QSCB funding are subject to the federal
Davis‐Bacon wage rules.
ƒ The issuer (or an agent on behalf of the issuer) must file Form
8038‐CP up to 90 days before and no later than 45 days before
each interest payment date in order to obtain each subsidy
payment.
15
41
Subsidy Risks
ƒ IIssuers are obligated to make full interest payment if subsidy is not bli t d t
k f ll i t
t
t if b id i
t
received
o Late payment
• Thus far, we are not aware of any problems regarding late subsidy payments.
• Issuers can hold a reasonably required reserve to prevent cash flow disruptions.
disruptions
• New direct deposit program should minimize delays.
o Subsidy payment offset
• Treasury has ability to offset direct subsidy payment by withholding T
h
bilit t ff t di t b id
t b ithh ldi
amounts due by municipalities to federal government.
• A handful of issuers have had their subsidies reduced because of delinquent payroll taxes
delinquent payroll taxes.
o Program discontinued
• Very unlikely but something issuers should consider.
• Extraordinary Redemption provision is a possibility to allow for Extraordinary Redemption provision is a possibility to allow for
refinancings.
16
42
Pricing Issues
ƒ B
Because the
th U.S.
U S Treasury
T
i making
is
ki subsidy
b id payments
t based
b d on the
th
interest paid by issuers on the securities, the IRS wants to ensure that
interest rates on subsidized issues are at, and not excessively above, "fair
market value.
value " This concern is addressed through a limitation on the
price at which the subsidized securities can be initially sold.
ƒ The IRS wants issuers to track secondary market trading of securities to
be comfortable that the interest rates being paid on the securities
weren't prohibitively high: the IRS has suggested that secondary market
trading data that shows a pattern of "flipping" the securities for higher
prices shortly after pricing the securities could be evidence that the
interest rates on the securities was set too high and the fair market value
price for that securities was in excess of the price limit for that security.
ƒ Risk of IRS scrutiny is decreased if securities are sold to "buy
buy and hold
hold"
customers who intend to hold the security as an investment rather than
those whose primary intent is to resell or "flip" the securities at a higher
price shortly after its purchase; this preference for a subset of purchasers
could limit the market participants and have the counter‐productive
impact of causing rates to increase.
17
43
18
44
State Legal Issues
ƒ Authorization:
o Districts may issue QSCBs as General Obligation (GO) Bonds (if obtain voter authorization) or Full Faith and Credit Obligations
obtain voter authorization) or Full Faith and Credit Obligations (FFCO).
ƒ Use of Proceeds limitations
o Capital construction and improvements for GO Bonds (HJR13).
l
d
f
d (
)
o Real and personal property for FFCO.
ƒ Authorization Process
o Election required for GO Bonds.
o Board approved Resolution required for FFCO.
ƒ New Intercept Legislation
New Intercept Legislation
o Only applies to OSBA Pooled QSCBs issued by December 31, 2010.
o Authorizes Intercept in priority behind OSBG and PERS but ahead of other FFCO.
19
45
Allocation
ƒ National authorization of $11 billion for both 2009 and 2010. Oregon
was allocated:
o $112.9 million for 2009
o $109.1 million for 2010
ƒ Oregon Department of Education allocation rules:
o State divided the 2010 allocation in half and the first application period was in
January. The second is currently open until August 2.
o Allocations must be used within 6 months; a 3 month extension is allowed if
GOs are approved at November 2010 election.
o Allocations for voter‐authorized debt that does not pass automatically reverts
to State.
o First come,, first served. $
$212,000
,
allocation currentlyy unallocated.
o $25 million maximum allocation for 2009; $15 million for 2010, or up to $20
million if undersubscribed.
20
46
2009 Oregon QSCB Allocations
Amount Issued
Amount To Be Issued
Amount Unused
District
2009 Total Allocation
Vernonia SD
Sherman County SD
Dallas SD
Klamath County SD
Klamath County SD
Hood River SD
Springfield SD
Creswell SD
Estacada SD
Falls City
Falls City
Helix SD
Adrian SD
Hermiston SD
Salem‐Keizer SD
Allocation
$ 112,886,000
13,000,000
12,000,000
8,600,000
5,741,360
5 741 360
5,000,000
3,000,000
500,000
500,000
500,000
500 000
300,000
170,000
31,787,320
31,787,320
‐
‐
8,600,000
2,000,000
2 000 000
3,600,000
3,000,000
500,000
‐
500,000
500 000
‐
170,000
31,760,000
31,760,000
13,000,000
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
12,000,000
‐
3,741,360
3 741 360
1,400,000
‐
‐
500,000
‐
300,000
‐
27,320
27,320
Total Allocation
Total Allocation
112,886,000
112 886 000
81,890,000
81 890 000
13,000,000
13 000 000
17,996,000
17 996 000
21
47
2010 Oregon QSCB Allocations
22
District
2010 Total Allocation
2009 Carryover
Philomath SD
Ontario SD
Morrow County SD
North Lake SD
John Day SD
Yamhill Carlton SD
Central SD
Glendale SD
North Douglas SD
Elgin SD
Days Creek SD
First Half Allocation Totals
Di t i t
District Allocation
$ 109,096,000
$ 17,996,000
$ 20,000,000
18,500,000
1,750,000
4,000,000
694,620
2,000,000
15,000,000
544,000
350,000
1,000,000
750,000
$ 64,588,620
Amount A
t
Issued
Amount To Be A
tT B
Issued
Amount A
t
Unused
$ 20,000,000
18,500,000
1,750,000
‐
690,000
‐
2,000,000
540,000
350,000
1,000,000
750,000
$ 45,580,000
$ ‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
$ ‐
$ ‐
‐
‐
4,000,000
4,620
2,000,000
13,000,000
4,000
‐
‐
‐
$ 19,008,620
Second Half Allocation Available
Forest Grove SD
Forest Grove SD
Mollala River SD
South Umpqua SD
Imbler SD
North Lake SD
Oakridge SD
Elkt SD
Elkton SD
Estacada SD
Banks SD
Myrtle Point SD
Fern Ridge SD
North Bend SD
Wi
Winston Dillard SD
Dill d SD
Siuslaw SD
Total Allocation
$ 81,512,000
$ 15,000,000
$ 15 000 000
15,000,000
500,000
4,000,000
3,500,000
450,000
500,000
500 000
1,100,000
15,000,000
8,000,000
15,000,000
1,600,000
750,000
750 000
900,000
$ 81,300,000
$ ‐
$
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
$ ‐
$ 15,000,000
$
15 000 000
15,000,000
500,000
4,000,000
3,500,000
450,000
500,000
500 000
1,100,000
15,000,000
8,000,000
15,000,000
1,600,000
750,000
750 000
900,000
$ 81,300,000
$ ‐
$
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
‐
$ ‐
Allocation Remaining
$ 212,000
48
OSBA Pooled Qualified School Construction OSBA
P l d Q lifi d S h l C t ti
Bond Program
49
Why Pool?
ƒ Difficult to sell small QSCB allocations for Full Faith and Credit structures
and high cost of issuance would offset benefit of QSCB.
ƒ OSBA was successful in obtaining legislation to authorizing districts to
enter into intercept agreements with ODE. Agreement effectively allows
State to make debt service payments on behalf of Districts out of SSF
f d
funds.
ƒ Intercept agreement levels the playing field between districts and allows
the pool to obtain a bond rating of “Aa2,”
Aa2, the same rating assigned to
the OSBA PERS Bonds.
ƒ The Series 2010A QSCB Pool was sold with a net effective interest rate
of 0% however recent trends may result in somewhat higher rates on
the second pooled QSCB issue.
24
50
Program Particulars
ƒ Run through OSBA’s FlexFund
R
h
h OSBA’ Fl F d program
ƒ Intercept Agreement:
o Similar to agreement executed for PERS Bonds transactions.
Si il t
t
t d f PERS B d t
ti
o Between Trustee, participating districts and ODE.
o Diverts
Diverts a portion of the Districts
a portion of the Districts’ State Education Revenues to the State Education Revenues to the
Trustee for:
• payment of the principal on the obligations which may be sinking f dd
fund deposits.
i
• payment of the interest on the obligations which is not covered by
the direct subsidy to the Trustee or because such subsidy is
delayed or otherwise insufficient.
o Districts ultimately are responsible for all principal and interest on
the obligations that is not available from the direct subsidy or the
intercept.
25
51
Program Particulars (Cont’d)
ƒ EEach
h participant
i i
enters into
i
an Installment
I
ll
Fi
Financing
i Agreement
A
(QSCB)
o Onlyy responsible
p
for p
portion yyou issue.
o Similar to Installment Financing Agreement under regular FlexFund
program.
o Rental Payments, representing principal and interest (after taking
into account the intercept and subsidy), are the responsibility of the
Districts.
o The Trustee is responsible for invoicing ODE for the intercept
payment, filing for the direct subsidy payment and crediting the
Rental Payment Fund.
26
52
Schedule
Date
Event
July 21st
Application and form of Resolution available
August 9th
Deadline to submit application to SNW
st
August 31
g
Deadline to adopt
p Resolution
August 31st
Copy of POS to Boards for review
September 14th
End of Board review period
September 15
September
15th
Mail Preliminary Official Statement
Mail Preliminary Official Statement
September 21st
Pre‐Pricing (District to be available)
September 22nd
Pricing (District to be available)
October 5th
Closing
27
53
Next Steps
If you are interested:
ƒ Contact Carol Samuels ([email protected]) and Lauren Foote (lf t @
([email protected]) at SNW
) t SNW
ƒ Fill out program application and submit with required documents
ƒ Contact K&L Gates for an authorizing resolution and have the Board adopt it before August 31st
ƒ Review Preliminary Official Statement
Review Preliminary Official Statement
ƒ Enter into intercept agreement
ƒ Sell bonds
ƒ Sign closing documents
ƒ Spend money!
28
54
Contact Information
Oregon School Boards Association
Josie Hummert, Enhancement Services and Event Specialist
(503) 588‐2800 – [email protected] Seattle‐Northwest Securities Corporation
Carol Samuels, Senior Vice President
,
(503) 275‐8301 – [email protected]
Lauren Foote, Associate
,
(503) 275‐8302 – [email protected]
K&L Gates LLP
Ann Sherman, Esq.
Ann
Sherman Esq
(503) 226‐5720 – [email protected]
Jennifer Cordova, Esq.
Jennifer
Cordova Esq
(503) 226‐5772 – [email protected]
Sandra McDaniel, Paralegal
(503) 226‐5780 – [email protected]
Oregon Department of Education
Brian Reeder, Assistant Superintendent
(503) 947‐5670 – [email protected]
(503) 947‐5670 –
brian [email protected] or us
Michael Wiltfong, State School Fund Coordinator
(503) 947‐5914 – [email protected]
(503) 947‐5914 –
michael [email protected] or us
29
55
Siuslaw School District 97J
2111 Oak Street
Florence, OR 97439
Presented to the Board of Directors:
Subject:
Reason:
Policy Revisions & Updates
New Business
Item No:
6b
Attachment:
Yes
From:
Mr. Davis
Date:
August 11, 2010
Background:
Attached are revisions to policies and administrative rules that have been
recommended by Oregon School Board Association. The changes are highlighted by
shading and most are required due to changes in state or federal laws. A summary
from OSBA is also attached. We tend to call these types of changes “housekeeping”
as they do not necessarily change the intent of the policy.
Recommendation:
Administration recommends you approve these policy changes as presented.
Resolution # 081110-6b – Administering Medications
Be it Resolved that the Siuslaw School District Board of Directors adopt following revised
policies as presented:
• JHCD Administering Noninjectable Medications to Students
• JHCD-AR Administering Noninjectable Medications to Studends
• JHCDA Administering Injectable Medications to Students
Tammy Butler, Board Chair
Derek Smith, Deputy Clerk/Business Manager
56
MEDICATIONS
Summary
The State Board of Education revised OAR
58 1-021-0037 addressing the administering
of prescription and nonprescription
medication to students. The revision
redefines "physician" to include only those
licensed by the state of Oregon, defines
"qualified trainers" and revises training and
licensing language. OSBA added bracketed
language reflecting best practice to include
parent signature on protocols and designated
staff training for medication disposal (i.e.,
needles and glass).
Legal Reference
None
Collective Bargaining Impact
None
Local District Responsibility
Please review your required policies and
administrative regulation and update with
recommended sample language.
Policy Implications
JHCD * Administering Noninjectable
Medications to Students (Required)
JHCD-AR - Administering Noninjectable
Medications to Students (Required)
JHCDA - Administering Injectable
Medications to Students (Required)
57
Oregon School Boards Association
Selected Sample Policy
Code: JHCD
Adopted:
Administering Noninjectable Medicines to Students**/*
The district recognizes that administering of medication to students and self-medication may be necessary
when the failure to take such medication would jeopardize the health of the student or the student would
not be able to attend school if medication was not made available during school hours. Consequently,
students may be permitted to take noninjectable prescription or nonprescription medication at school, on a
temporary or regular basis.
When directed by a physician or other licensed health care professional, students grades K-12 will be
allowed to self administer medication. A medical protocol regarding each student who self administers
medication will be developed, signed by a physician or other licensed health care professional [and parent]
and kept on file. Permission for self administered medication may be revoked at any time if the student
violates policy or medical protocol.
All requests for the district to administer medication to a student shall be made by the parent in writing.
Requests shall include the written instructions of the physician for the administration of a prescription
medication to a student or the written instructions of the parent for the administration of a nonprescription
medication to a student. A prescription label will be deemed sufficient to meet the requirements for
written physician instructions.
The district shall designate school staff authorized to administer medication to students. Training shall be
provided as required by law.
The district reserves the right to reject a request to administer prescription or nonprescription medication
when such medication is not necessary for the student to remain in school.
This policy and administrative regulation shall not prohibit, in any way, the administration of recognized
first aid to students by district employees in accordance with established state law, Board policy and
procedures.
The superintendent shall develop administrative regulations as needed to meet the requirements of law,
Oregon Administrative Rules and for the implementation of this policy. Regulations will include
provisions for student self-medication.
END OF POLICY
Legal Reference(s):
ORS 109.640
ORS 339.867
ORS 339.869
ORS 339.870
ORS 433.800 - 433.830
ORS 475.005 - 475.285
R5/27/010│PH
58
OAR 581-021-0037
OAR 581-022-0705
OAR 166-414-0010(22)-(24)
Oregon School Boards Association
Selected Sample Policy
Code: JHCD-AR
Revised/Reviewed:
Administering Noninjectable Medicines to Students**/*
Students may, subject to the provisions of this regulation, have noninjectable prescription or
nonprescription medication administered by designated, trained school staff. Self-medication by students
will also be permitted in accordance with this regulation.
1.
Definitions
a.
b.
c.
d.
e.
f.
g.
“Prescription medication” means any noninjectable drug, chemical compound, suspension or
preparation in suitable form for use as a curative or remedial substance taken either internally
or externally by a student under the written direction of a physician. Prescription medication
does not include dietary food supplements.
“Nonprescription medication” means only commercially prepared, nonalcohol-based
medication to be taken at school that is necessary for the student to remain in school. This
shall be limited to eye, nose and cough drops, cough suppressants, analgesics, decongestants,
antihistamines, topical antibiotics, anti-inflammatories and antacids that do not require written
or oral instructions from a physician. Nonprescription medication does not include dietary
food supplements.
“Physician” means a doctor of medicine or osteopathy, a physician assistant licensed to
practice by the Board of Medical Examiners for the state of Oregon, a nurse practitioner with
prescriptive authority licensed by the Oregon State Board of Nursing for the state of Oregon, a
dentist licensed by the Board of Dentistry for the state of Oregon, an optometrist licensed by
the Board of Optometry for the state of Oregon or a naturopathic physician licensed by the
Board of Naturopathy for the state of Oregon.
“Student self-medication” means a student must be able to administer medication to
himself/herself without requiring a trained school staff member to assist in the administration
of the medication.
“Age-appropriate guidelines” means the student must be able to demonstrate the ability,
developmentally and behaviorally, to self-medicate with permission from parent (guardian),
administrator, and in the case of a prescription medication, a physician.
“Training” means the yearly instruction, by a qualified trainer, to be provided to designated
school staff on the administration of prescription and nonprescription medication, based on
requirements set out in guidelines approved by the Oregon Department of Education (ODE),
including discussion of applicable district policies, procedures and materials.
“Qualified trainer” means a person who is familiar with the delivery of health services in a
school setting and who is a registered nurse licensed by the Oregon State Board of Nursing, a
physician, or a pharmacist licensed by the State Board of Pharmacy for the state of Oregon.
59
2.
Designated School Staff/Training
a.
b.
c.
d.
e.
[f.
3.
The principal will designate schooltrained staff authorized to administer medication to students
within individual school buildings and while participating at school-sponsored activities on or
off district property. The principal will ensure building and activity practices and procedures
are consistent with the requirements of law, rules and this regulation.
The principal will ensure the training required by law and Oregon Administrative Rules is
provided. Training must be conducted by a qualified trainer.
Training will provide an overview of applicable provisions of Oregon law, administrative
rules, district policy and administrative regulations and include, but not be limited to, the
following: safe storage, handling, monitoring medication supplies, disposing of medications,
record keeping and reporting of medication administration and errors in administration,
emergency medical response for life-threatening side effects and allergic reactions and student
confidentiality. Materials as recommended and/or approved by the ODE will be used.
Training will be provided upon initial assignmentyearly to designated school staff authorized
to administer medication to students. Subsequent training will be provided as necessary to
meet changes in Oregon law, rules, training guidance or as otherwise deemed appropriate by
the district.
A copy of the district’s policy and administrative regulation will be provided to all school staff
authorized to administer medication to students and others, as appropriate.
A statement that the designated school staff member has received the required training will be
signed by the staff member and filed in the district office.]
Administering Medications to Students
Requests for designated school staff to administer medication to students may be approved by the
district as follows:
a.
A written request for the district to administer prescription medication must be submitted to
the school office to include:
(1)
(2)
The written signed permission of the parent;
The written instruction from the physician for the administration of the prescription
medication to the student including:
(a)
(b)
(c)
(d)
(e)
(f)
Name of the student;
Name of the medication;
Route;
Dosage;
Frequency of administration; and
Other special instruction, if any.
The prescription label will be considered to meet this requirement if it contains the information
listed in (a)-(f) above.
60
b.
A written request for the district to administer nonprescription medication must be submitted
to the school office to include:
(1)
(2)
The written signed permission of the parent;
The written instruction from the parent for the administration of the nonprescription
medication to the student including:
(a)
(b)
(c)
(d)
(e)
(f)
c.
d.
e.
f.
g.
h.
i.
4.
Name of the student;
Name of the medication;
Route;
Dosage;
Frequency of administration;
Other special instruction, if any.
Medication is to be submitted in its original container;
Medication is to be brought to and returned from the school by the parent;
It is the parent’s responsibility to ensure that an adequate amount of medication is on hand at
the school for the duration of the student’s need to take medication;
It is the parent’s responsibility to ensure that the school is informed in writing of any changes
in medication instructions;
In the event a student refuses medication, the parent will be notified immediately. No attempt
will be made to administer medication to a student who refuses district-administered
medication;
Any error in administration of medication will be reported to the parent immediately [and
documentation made on the district’s Accident/Incident Report form]. Errors include, but are
not limited to, administering medication to the wrong student, administering the wrong
medication, dose, time, route, etc.;
Medication shall not be administered or self-medication allowed until the necessary
permission form and written instructions have been submitted as required by the district.
Self-medication
a.
Self-medication of prescription and nonprescription medication for K-12 students will be
allowed subject to the following:
(1)
(2)
A parent (guardian) permission form must be submitted for self-medication of all
prescription and nonprescription medications. In the case of prescription medications,
permission from the physician or other licenced health care professional is also required.
Such permission may be indicated on the prescription label. A written treatment plan
from a licenced health care professional for the managing of student’s asthma and/or
severe allergy will be required for use of medication by the student during school hours.
Principal permission is required for all self-medication requests;
Students who are developmentally and/or behaviorally unable to self-medicate will be
provided assistance by designated school staff. A permission form and written
instructions will be required as provided in Section 3. a. and b. above;
61
(3)
All prescription and nonprescription medication must be kept in its appropriately
labeled, original container, as follows:
(a)
(b)
Prescription labels must specify the name of the student, name of the medication,
dosage, route and frequency or time of administration and any other special
instruction including student permission to self-medicate;
Nonprescription medication must have the student’s name affixed to the original
container.
(4)
The student may have in his/her possession only the amount of medication needed for
that school day, except for manufacture’s packaging that contains multiple dosage, the
student may carry one package, such as but not limited to bronchodilators/inhalers;
(5) Sharing and/or borrowing of medication with another student is strictly prohibited;
[(6) Any medication required for use longer than [10] school days will be permitted only
upon the written request of the parent.]
b.
c.
5.
For students who have been prescribed bronchodilators or epinephrine, school staff will
request from the parent or guardian, that the parent or guardian provide back up medication for
emergency use by that student. Backup medication, if provided by the parent or guardian, will
be kept at the student’s school in a location to which the student has immediate access in the
event the student has an asthma and/or severe allergy emergency.
Permission to self-medicate may be revoked if the student violates the Board’s policy
governing Administering Noninjectable Medicines to Students and/or these regulations.
Additionally, students may be subject to discipline, up to and including expulsion, as
appropriate.
Handling, Storage, Monitoring Medication Supplies
a.
b.
c.
d.
Medication administered by designated school staff and self administered medication must be
delivered by the parent to the school, in its original container, accompanied by the permission
form and written instructions, as required above.
Medication in capsule or tablet form and categorized as a sedative, stimulant, anticonvulsant,
narcotic analgesic or psychotropic medication will be counted by designated school staff in the
presence of another schooldistrict employee upon receipt, documented in the student’s
medication log and routinely monitored during storage and administration. Discrepancies will
be reported to the principal immediately and documented in the student’s medication log. For
such medication not in capsule or tablet form, standard measuring and monitoring procedures
will apply.
Designated school staff will follow the written instructions of the physician and parent and
training guidelines as may be recommended by ODE for administering all forms of
noninjectable medications.
Medication will be secured as follows:
(1)
(2)
Nonrefrigerated medications will be stored in a locked cabinet, drawer or box [used
solely for the storage of medication];
Medications requiring refrigeration will be stored in a [locked box in a refrigerator]
[separate refrigerator used solely for the storage of medication];
62
(3)
e.
f.
6.
Designated school staff will be responsible for monitoring all medication supplies and for
ensuring medication is secure at all times, not left unattended after administering and that the
medication container is properly sealed and returned to storage.
In the event medication is running low or an inadequate dosage is on hand to administer the
medication, the designated school staff will notify the parent immediately.
Emergency Response
a.
b.
7.
Designated school staff will notify 911 or other appropriate emergency medical response
systems and administer first aid, as necessary, in the event of life-threatening side effects that
result from district-administered medication or from student self-medication. The parent[,
school nurse] and principal will be notified immediately.
Minor adverse reactions that result from district-administered medication or from student selfmedication will be reported to the parent immediately.
Disposal of Medications
a.
Medication not picked up by the parent at the end of the school year or within [five] school
days of the end of the medication period, whichever is earlier, will be disposed of by
designated school staff in a nonrecoverable fashion as follows:
(1)
(2)
b.
8.
Access to medication storage keys will be limited to the principal and designated school
staff.
Medication in capsule, tablet and liquid form will be removed from their original
container (destroy any personal information). Crush solid medications, mix or dissolve
in water (this applies to liquid as well) and mix with an undesirable substance such as
coffee grounds, kitty litter, flour etc., and place it in impermeable non-descriptive
containers such as empty cans or sealable bags, placing these containers in the trash.
Flush prescriptions down the toilet only if the accompanying patient information
specifically instructs it is safe to do so (ONDCP Federal Government Guidelines
February 20, 2007;
Other medication will be disposed of in accordance with established training procedures
including sharps and glass.
All medication will be disposed of by designated school staff in the presence of another school
employee and documented as described in 8. a., below.
Documentation and Record Keeping
a.
A medication log will be maintained for each student administered medication by the district.
The medication log will include, but not be limited to:
(1)
(2)
The name, dose and route of medication administered, date, time of administration and
name of the person administering the medication;
Student refusals of medication;
63
(3)
(4)
(5)
(6)
b.
c.
Errors in administration of medication 1;
Emergency and minor adverse reaction incidents1;
Discrepancies in medication supply;
Disposal of medication including date, quantity, manner in which the medication was
destroyed and the signature of the school staff involved.
All records relating to administration of medicines, including permission slips and written
instructions, will be maintained in a separate medical file apart from the student’s education
records file unless otherwise related to the student’s educational placement and/or
individualized education program. Records will be retained in accordance with applicable
provisions of OAR 166-414-0010 (22), (23) and (24).
Student medical files will be kept confidential. Access shall be limited to those designated
school staff authorized to administer medication to students, the student and his/her parents.
Information may be shared with school staff with a legitimate educational interest in the
student or others as may be authorized by the parent in writing.
A school administrator, teacher or other schooldistrict employee designated by the school administrator is
not liable in a criminal action or for civil damages as a result of the administration of prescription and/or
nonprescription medication as per ORS 339.870.
R5/27/10│PH
1
Designated school staff may note incident by symbol in medication log and attach detailed documentation as necessary.
64
Oregon School Boards Association
Selected Sample Policy
Code: JHCDA
Adopted:
Administering Injectable Medicines to Students *
In order to ensure the health and well-being of district students who require regular injections of
medication, who may experience allergic reactions, or suffer from hypoglycemia, asthma or diabetes,
epinephrine, glucagon or other medication as prescribed by a physician and allowed under Oregon Law
(OAR 851-047-0030) may be administered by means of injection to students by trained staff in situations
when a licensed health care professional is not immediately available.
When directed by a physician or other licensed health care professional students in grades K-12 will be
allowed to self administer medication. A medical protocol regarding each student who self administers
injectable medication will be developed, signed by a physician or other licensed health care professional
[and parent] and kept on file. Permission for self administered medication may be revoked if the student
violates policy or medical protocol.
All requests for the district to administer injectable medication to a student shall be made by the parent in
writing. Requests shall be accompanied by the physician’s order for administering epinephrine, glucagon,
or other medication as allowed by law. A prescription label will be deemed sufficient to meet the
requirements for a physician’s order for epinephrine, glucagon or other medication.
The district may designate staff authorized to administer epinephrine and glucagon or other medication as
allowed under Oregon law. Training shall be provided as required by law in accordance with approved
protocols as established by Oregon Department of Human Services, Health Services. Staff designated to
receive training shall also receive bloodborne pathogens training. A current first-aid and CPR card will
also be required.
Injectable medication will be handled, stored, monitored, disposed of and records maintained in
accordance with established district regulations governing administering noninjectable medicines to
students including procedures for the disposal of sharps and glass.
The superintendent will ensure student health management plans are developed as required by training
protocols, maintained on file and pertinent health information is provided to district staff as appropriate.
65
Such plans will include provisions for responding to emergency situations including those occurring
during curricular and extracurricular activities held after regular school hours and on or off district
property.
END OF POLICY
Legal Reference(s):
ORS 109.640
ORS 339.866
ORS 339.870
ORS 339.871
ORS 433.800 to-433.830
R5/27/10│PH
66
OAR 851-047-0030
OAR 851-047-0040
Siuslaw School District 97J
2111 Oak Street
Florence, OR 97439
Presented to the Board of Directors:
Item:
Reason:
Personnel
Action
Item No:
7(a)
Attachment:
Yes
From:
Mr. Davis
Date:
August 11, 2010
Background:
I am recommending you approve teaching contracts for Shannon Dickey for Siuslaw Middle/High
School Band, Shannon Eivers for Siuslaw High School SPED and Juline Walker for Siuslaw High
School Spanish.
Recommendation:
Administration recommends approval of the personnel agenda as presented.
Resolution: # 081110–7(a) Personnel Agenda
Be it Resolved that the Siuslaw School District Board of Directors approve the personnel agenda as
presented.
Tammy Butler, Board Chair
Derek Smith, Business Manager/Deputy Clerk
67
Shannon Mark Dickev
Experience
Oregon
Siuslaw School DistictlSiuslaw High School, Florence,
2005 to 2008
Music Educator/Dqaftnent ChairlOMEA Disticf, Ptesidertt/Math Instuctor
lnsfrr.rction of the lnsfr.rmental Music couses (Concert Band, Symphonic Band, and J"-, Band) and one
Mah course at Siuslaw High Scfrool. Overseeing the Elective Deparfnents for Siuslaur High Scfrool, the
Music Departnent for the Siuslaw School Distict as well as the CenbaUSouth Coast Music programs. /
.Phnned and presented he musiccuniculum forgrades 912 atSiusla,v High School. Planned and
presented all subjects while using various mehods of assessment Planned daity ac{ivtties and
asslgnments. Maintained highly produdive environment Maintained dassroom order, and instilled
positive strdy habiF and an appreciation for leaming. Started the scfrool's first organized music booster
dub that helps to promote, advance, and support the muslc programs.
.Represented the Elective Deparfrnent at all Deparfrnent Head meetings wifit dminisbation. Rehyed
inbrmation and managed team on departnenttasks and duties. Evaluated neul music educators to the
Siuslaw Scfiool Disf ict
.Facilitated all meetings of Music Educators in Disticf 7. Managed all Event Chairs in tasks applicable to
eacfi evenl Represented District 7 at all State level meetings.
Siuslaw Scfrool Distict/Siuslaw Middle Sdrool, Florcnce, Oregon 1998 to 2006
Huslc Frluator
lnstuctbn of lnsfrumental Music Counses (6h€h grade)
.Planned and presented the music <x.rniculum br grades 6€ at Siuslaw Middle School. Planned and
presenbd all subiects while using vafious methods of assessment Planned daily adivities and
assQnments. Maintained highly productive environmenl Maintained dassroom order, and instilled
positive study habits and an appreciation for leaming.
Souh Umpqua Scfrool Distict/Cofienbeny Mlddle Scfroo[Myrde Creek Ebmentary/Td€ity Elementary,
Itl!/rUe CreeK Oregon 1995 to 1998
MustcEduator
lnsbucdftrn of lnsfiumental Music Courses
(Sft$h grde)
.Planned and gesented the musiccunftxlum brgrades 5€ atCoffenbeny MkIdle Scfiqol, Myrfle Oeek
Elementary, and Td4ig Ebmentary. Phnned ard presented all subjects while using vadous mehods of
assessment Planned daily ac{ivities and asslgnments. Maintained hbhly productive environment
Maintained dassroom order, and instilled positive study habib and an appreciation fur[xming,
Oregon 1995 b2008
llusic Adiudiator
Adjudbation of MftJdle ScfrooUHlgh Sdrool Band Festivals and Solo and Ensemble Festivals hroughout
the stab of Oregon.
.Evaluated groups and individuals based on tlreir musirxl ab{lifes ard at the High Scfpol bvel
recommended them to compete atfte State le\€|.
Summaty
A music educabr fior ftirteen years ds an Ebmentary Sdrool/Middb Scfrool/tligh Scftool Band Dtuec*or
witr highly successful prognams haturee rccognized arcund the $ate of Oregon as State Flnallsts
(2(}05-200S) and State Sdoists. ln tfre hrce yeaa at fte' High Scfiod levd my perbmance groups $ete
alsoverysuccessfulin outof stab Festivab takir€ ftrstdace avards and soloistarards h festiuals sudt
as Musb in ttre Parks ard Herirqe Musb Festiuals. Malntair€d 50Si of hestudefit poputati,on
enrolled in the lnsfrtrmsrtal Musb program athe Effiry/UftJdle Scfiooll€nel. Oganized fundr$sing
bsupportthe musbprqgram and bfxifitatebard and partlcipation h wdqlsfusflivals and
effi
events.
:
68
Southem Oregon University, Ashland,
Teaching Credential, Music
Education
Oregon 1995
Southem Oregon State College, Ashland,
B. A., M u siclCo nd ucting
Oregon
1994
Additional Skills
.Building and Leading Teams, Computer Literacy, ManagemenUAdministration, lnterpersonaland
Communication Skilts
.lnteret, Macintosh Systems, MS Office XP (All Products), Wndorna NT/982000, Word Perfect (all
recent versions)
.Adminisbation, Bookkeeping, Business Conespondence, Document Crcation and Maintenance,
Executive and Board Redti;;, Mdeting I Eveni Planning, Purchasing and lnventory, Travel ltinerary
Development Typing lDeta Enffy, Volunteer RecruiEnent
€lassrcom Evaiuation, Cuniculum Design and Development lndividualized and SmallGroup lnsfttction,
Student Motivation, Parent lnvolvement Student Evaluation
Affiliations
Membel Music Educators NationalConference, 1995 to 2008
ffi-7
PresidenUsEte Representative, Oregon Music Educators Association,
Cental/South Coast, 2005 to 2008
Member, Oregon Music Educators Association, 1995 to 2008
Honorc
State Finalisb.
@nce
Siuslar,rr High
Schools{nohonh BaId,. 2005-2008
in EOucation, Siuslarrrr Scfrool Distict, 2008
Golden Aoole Teacfrer Award, Douglas County, 1998
feactrerewarUs, Vvho's Who, Myrfle Creek and Florcnce, Oregon
StuUent Ar,varAs, Who's \lVho, Southem Oregon_ Univgq{y_ _
Evrsor,n*onal Honor Socr'ety, Siuslaur High Scftool ,2A07 -to 2008 . - ^ - .
FiliA-erlOirecbr, Pacific CoastWnd Ensemble, [email protected], Oregon, 1998 to 2003
ctarinpt, oFgon coast wnd Ensemble, Floreqq, oregon, 2004 to 2008
Tops, Brtfr.Festival Oregon, 2006
Lombado Band, Canyonville, oregon, 1998
Gaa-rprinciole
@ptations/Four
ffiGuy
ffiemoregonStabCollegeWindEnsemble.,Ashland,oregon,1990to1995
teaO ntto. Sousrem Oregon State Jazz band, Ashland, Oreggn, 1.990 to 1993
ffin-$axoohong. Soitrem Oregon State Ja- Band, Ashland, Oregon, 1994 to 1995
69
Shannon J, Eivers
EDUCATION
-
zoo4 Gonzaga Universith Spokane, W'
May zoo4 Bache'lor of Education in Special Education
1gg9
LICENSE INFORMATION
zooS
Sept zooS
Seft
Sept
zoo5
Sept:oo5
May
May
May
zoo4
zoo4
zoo4
Oregon State lnitial I Teaching License
Oregon Endorsements:
Multiple Subjects, Self-Contained / ECE
Multiple Subiects, Self{ontained / ELE
Special Educatlon / ECE, ELE L
Special Educatlori / ML, HS
Oregon State Transitional Ucense
OregonEndorsemerlts:
Multiple Subjects, Self-Contained / ECE
Multiple Sublects, Self-Contained / ELE
Special Education I ECE, ELE L
Special Education / ML, Hs
Washington State Residency Certificate
Primary Endorsement in Special Educatio.n (P-tz)
Primary Endorsement in Elementary Educatlon (K-E)
AWABDS AND HONORS
June
2ooz
lggg
zooS
- 2oo4
- zoo4
Teacher of the Year runner+p, Cascade Junior High School
Gonzaga University Dean's Ust
Gonzaga University Dussault Academic Scholarship
70
CLASSROOM 1 TEACHT NC EXPERT ENCE
zoo8
- 2o1o
Special Education Teacher, Middle School (6rades 6 -8)
Bend LaPine Administrative Schoo[
Bend, OR
Pilot Butte Middle School
Resource Room Teacher
Taught Llteracy Skills, including direct instruction reading
for 6th, 7tn , 8tn grades
District
.
.
.
"
r
'.
.
e
.
.
.
.
!
.
.
Taught Math tntervention for 7th grade
Provided in-class support in all subjects for all students
on caseload
Wrote IEP documents
Conducted meetings with parents, students, and staff
Found students eligible/ineligible for special education
services
Provided ac(ommodations for students during state
assessments (OAKS)
Conducted Formal Behavior Assessments (FBAs)
Conducted various formal/informal assessments
including the Weschler lndividual Achievement Test,
Behavior Assessment Scale for Children, Conner's Rating
Scales and informal reading, math and writing
inventonies
Delegaled responsibilities and provided super"vision for
educationa I assista nts
Planned and implemented various behavior modification
systems
Participated in S|OP training
Participated in CARE team
Participated in Site Council
Member of the 6tr grade team (zoo9) and 7th grade team.
(zoro)
zoo6
- zoo8 Special Education Teacher, Middle Sqhool
Cascade School
District
(Grades 6 - 8)
Turner, OR
Cascade Junior High
'
.
.
Resource RoomTeacher
Taught three different levels of direct instruction reading
and written language for 6ft, 7'n, 8* grades
Taught direct instruction mathematics for 7th and 8s
$rades
Provided in-class support in all subjects for all students
on caseload
71
.
'
'
.
.
.
'
'
'
'
zoo5
- zoo6
Wrote IEP documents
Conducted meetings with parents, students, and staff
Found students eligible/ineligible for special education
services
Provided accommodations for students during state
assessments (OAKS)
Conducted Forma[ Behavior Assessments (FBAs)
Conducted variousformaUinformal assessments
including the Woodcock-Johnson Tests of Achievement
and informal reading, writing and math inventories
Delegated responsibitities and provided supervision for
educational asslstants
Planned and irnplemented various behavior modification
systems
ParticiPated in SIOP training
Participated in a 6-Traits of Writing workshop
Special Education Teacher, Middle school (6rades 6 - 8)
Lebanon, OR
Lebanon Community School
Pioneer School / Seven Oak Middle School
ResQurce Room Teacher
Taught direct instruction reading and written language
District
.
.
.
programs
Provided in-class support in all subiects for students on
caseload
Wrote IEP documents
Conducted meetings with parents, students and staff
Found students eligible/ineligible for special education
services
Provided accommodations for students during state
.
ass€ssments (TESA)
Conducted various assessments such as informal
.
"
'
.
'
.
'
.
.
zoo4
-
mathematics and reading inventories
Planned and implemented behavior modification
sYstems
Collaborated with staff for best teaching practices and
ideas
ParticiPated on a PEBLS team
Participated in IEP training
Participated in an Autism/Socialskills workshop
zoo5 Substitute Teaching, Various
Levets
Mount Baker School District
72
Deming' WA
.
'
.
.
Spring
zoo4
Taught various lessons in special education for all grade
Ievels
Taught various lessons in regular instruction for all grade
levels
Taught various lessons in reading, writing, and math
curricuta
Held primary teaching responsibilities in the classroom
Special Education Student Teaching, Resource Room (Grades 3 - 6)
Spokane, WA
Medical Lake Schoql
Michael Anderson Elementary
Planned and implemented a behavior rnodification
District
.
.
.
Fatl
zooS
system
Taught various lessons in readlng, writing, and math
curricula
Held primary teaching responsibilities in the classroom
Elementary Education Student Teaching, i't Grade
Spokane, WA
Medical Lake SchoolDistrict
Blair Elementary
. Taught various lessons across the general education
curricula
. Designed varlous lessons across the general educatiort
curricula
. Held primary teaching responsibilities in the classroom
zoo3
Special Education Secondary Field Experience
Spokane, WA
Skilts Center, District 8t
. Adapted instruction to individualize education
' VideotaBed students for interview practice
Fallzooz
Assessment Proiect
Spokane, WA
Garfield Elementary, District 8r
. Administered the Woodcock-Johnson Tests of
Achievement
Spring
Falluooz
PreschoolPracticum
Conzaga
SPokane, WA
University
. lmplemented behavior management system
. Developed and taught various lessons, including stations
.
for learning different skills
Obseryed other students and teachers develop and
teach to the preschool curricula
73
.
Teacher Education Field Experience
Fall zooz
Arlington Elementary, District 8t
5pol<ane, WA
. Designed and instructed lessons in reading, math and art
. Observed daily teaching instruction from a certified
teacher
' lmplemented behavior modification systern
Spring
zooz
Fallzoor
Teacher Education Field Experience
5pokane, WA
Cornerstone Christian Academy, District 8t
' Conducted classroom management project including the
implementation of a token economy system
. Designed and taught various lessons
. Observed daity teaching instruction frorn a certified
teacher
Special Education Primary Field Experience, Resource (Grades I - 6)
Spokane, WA
Carfield Elementary, District 8t
Helped with reading and math instruction
.
.
.
lmplemented a token economy system for behavior
Observed daily teaching instruction frorn a ceftified
teacher
EXTRA-CURRICULAR
zooT
DUTIES
IENCE
- zoo8 Activities Coordinator
Cascade Junior High School, Cascade SD
Led school-wide assemblies
.
,
.
.
Turner, OR
Organized and supervised magazine sale
Planned and supervised pep rallies
Planned and supervised student dress-up days and
fundraisers
zooT
- zooS Student CouncilAdvisor
zooT
- zoo8 Natural
- Cascade Junior High School, Cascade SD
Turner, OR
grade
council
student
t4
8th
members
of
Supervised
'.
Organized and supervised various fundraisers
. Led field trips
. Delegated responsibitities to.student council members
' Supervised all student government activities
High Advisor
Cascade Junior High School, Cascade SD
Supervised club of students
.
74
Turner, OR
.
'
zooT
Organiz'ed and supervised fundraisers
organized and supervised schoor-wide ..Hearthy chbice,,
activities and propaganda
- zooS yearbook Advisor
Cascade Junior High School, Cascade
.
.
.
.
SD
Supervised layout productions
Turner, OR
Supervisedphotography
Took pictures
Supervised overall yearbook design and comptetion
't
75
JTJLINE M. WALKER
EDUCATION
Masters of Arts in Teaching, Willamette University, School of Education, Salem, OR June 2008
Endorsements: Spanish. Language Arts, ESOL and Multiple Subjects
Bachelor of Arts (l\{agna Cury Laude), Willamette University, Salerq OR May 2007
Minor: Spanish
Major: English
High School Diptoma, Siuslaw High School, Florence, OR June 2003
Valedictorian and Outstanding
Ilonors/Awards:
Senior
Thesis:
Overseas
Study:
G.P.A: 4.00
G.P.A:3.96
SeniorGirl
GP.A: 400
Florence's Future First Citizeu Award
The Ford Family Foundation Scholarship
Willamette University Awards
Phi Beta Kappa Honor Society
Jane Eyre: A Promotion of an Immanent and Indwelling Sense of God
Pontificia Universidad Cat6lica de Valparaiso, Valparaiso, Chile, Spring 2006
Sdlf-fi nanced 757o educational expenses
R-ELATED PROFESSIONAL E)trERIENCE
Licensed Substitute Teacher. Triangle Iake, Mapleton and Florence, OR Fall 2008 - Spnng 2009, Spring 2010
Instnrcted and supervised students grades 2 to 12, including students with disabilities and behavioral iszues
.
Student Teaiher. South Salem High Sctool, Salenu OR Spring 2008
Instructed three semester-long courses, including one ESL class and two Spanish II classes; improved my teaching
practice through a Teacher Research project, continu:tl self-reflection and thp utilization of input from students;
parents, Univemity supervisors, colleagues and other school officials; attended students' exhacurricular activities
.
Practicum St udent Teacher. The Literacy Center at Watdo Middle School, Salenl OR FaU 2007
. Irnpiemented teaehing and classroom management sfrategies in order to teach one unit in an ESL classroom;
chaperoned a fieldtrip; ggordinated serviceprojectthatassiSted shrdents and teachers at The Literacy Center
ESOL [nstructor. Colonia Liberta4 Salenu OR Sept. 2006: April2007
.
Completed ESOL tutor fi:aining; tagght English and estabtished relationships wiih adult Spanish speakers; created
Iesson plans and evaluated progess
Writing Center Consultant. Willamet0e Univenity August 2005 -May 2007
Taught tradtional, nontraditional ani intemational students tecbniques of English writing; btended training sessiors,
.
workshops and meetings; scheduled appointmens
Volirnteer. Noith Salem Higb, Salera OR Spring2005/Fa112006, Siuslaw Middle School, Florence, OR Spring 2010
. aisisted teachers *ith prep and lessons; corrected papersi tutored shrdents;
a club for teenage grls at lunch
Y"
.
Taught activities; provided firtoring ant cultivated relationships with snrdents; assisted teacher throughout class;
correcte! p-apers; encouoged shrdents to stay oq Fsk
Swimmiqg Instruc{or. Mapleton Pool, Mapleton, OR Summers 1999 -2W0,[email protected]
o
I
Taught children ages 3-12 swimming and water safety; created lesson plans and evaluated progress; maintained
communication with sardenlsl parents, fellow instructon and staft helped coach Siuslaw Riv-er Sryrm Team
Acive Member. Siuslaw Valley Christian Center, Florence, OR 1999 -2003
i
Taught Sunday school; led youth grolrp when youth pastor was lwa11 nursery volunteer; organized activities
76
Walker, P. 2
ADDITIONAL EXPERIENCE
Sea Scouts of the Boys & Girls Club, Florence, OR December 2009 - present
processed paperwork for ship recharter and finances; supervised and connected with youth; coordinated volunteers
Committee ChairiCharter Rep.
o
Junior Varsity Basketball Coach. Siuslaw High School, Florence, OR December2009 - February 2010
c Encouraged excellent performance and behavior on and offthe court; taught basketball; assisted Varsity Coach
Teen Program Director. Boys & Girls Clubs of Western Lane County, Florence, OR July 2009
o
-
January 20
l0
Established relationships with teens; planned/implemented programs; supervised aides; developed partnershias;
mediated; adhered to gpnt requirements; proposed ideas for improvement; evaluated self and staff; frurdraised
Event Coordinator. lo Annual Benefit Alumni Basketball Game, Workshop & Silent Auction, Florence, OR August 2009
Worked with an alumni team to plarq promote and facilitate an event designedto raise funds and encourage community
involvement in support ofschool programs; coordinated volunteers; set and achieved goals
.
Sponsored Youth Committee Member. Kiwanis Club, Florence, OR 2009 - present
Chaperoned field trips and promoted events and service projects for the Key Club at Siuslaw High School
r
.
, Lacey,WA
2008 - present
destinations with customers; ufilized human and
health
St^rt"d my own home-based business; implemented 20-year
options; helped_imfrove people's quality of
and
financial
their
health
people-about
technological resources to educate
afiended workshops; promoted eventi
goals;
relationships;
devcloped
achieved
life; cooierated with team; set and
Independent Univera Associate. Univera Life
Sciences
Tutoring coordinator, siuslaw valley ckistian center, Florence, oR Spring 2009
.
oeviloped tutoring program for middle and high school students; planned/conducted meetings with tutors and parents;
goal settine
mentored students acadimicaUy, spiriiually and emotionally through communication and
and Girls Club, Salenr, OR Summer 2007
for grades 6--ta-L2;provided guidance to youth;
activities
recreation-based
and
lead
educational
Entru$ted to plan and
and policies
procedures
to
operational
adhered
and
activities;
progr*r
pr"*rt"a.f,rb
youth Development Program A!de. The TeenCenter at the Boys
.
.
Internship. Southeast Salem Neighborhood Association (SESNA), Salern, OR Spring 2004
e Exceeded 30-hour requirement and devoted 140 hours to researcAing the decline of inlolvement in SESNA's
N"ijnU"*ood Watchprogram: developed, conducted and analyzed 100+ door-todoor surveys; Fepared and presented
.
.,
info-rmation to city officiJs, community members and SESNA members
oir*u"oa *"yrio
improve Neighborhooi
w;;;;"g-*,
to continue with the Program
Achieved City of Salem's Distinguished Service
io
i"t"*
communities and reenergized SESNA members
Award
:
Costumer Service. The Wind Drift Gallery, Florence, OR SummersAilintel 200445
o
,
Trusted to open and close; trained new employees; restocked merchandiz:
Receptionist, Florence Heating and Sheet Metal lnc., Flo.rence, OR Summer 2001
Other experience
includes:
License; Tutor for international students through CLA Dean's Office
as well as middle and high school students; house siser;
animal caretakeq baby sitter; manual labor; and English teacheris aid at Siuslaw High
looC |g$e1's
Tutorial Assistance Progang
School
ACTTWTIES
a
a
a
yll
competilive) andtriathlons
fellowship
bible
saraiel
Carryus Ambassadon - Service trips, fundraisers, annual move-in crew,
lA yeetfy
Volunteer at
shrdenc;
School
National Society of C,ollegiar€ Sch;lars - 'Into Collbge' program for Rirish Middle
Bank
senior citizen and retiremint c€nters; Food drives for Marion County Food
Reading, outdoors, gardening, as well aspenonal professional and spiritual deve[o'pmeat
Vaniry Cross{ounry and Track (10
years competitive), basketball (8
77
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