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Healthy Kids Day - April 2010/2011

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Student Eligibility

Children are eligible to receive Migrant Education Program services if they meet the definition of “migratory child” and if the basis for their eligibility is properly recorded on a certificate of eligibility (COE) or other written or electronic form. The term "migratory child" is defined in section 1309(2) of the statute and section 200.81 (e) of the regulations.

Determining whether a child meets this definition is often difficult and depends on a recruiter's assessment of information presented by a parent, spouse, or guardian.

According to sections 1115(b)(1)(A) and 1309(2) of the statute and sections 200.81 (e) and 200.81(g) of the regulations, a child is eligible for the Migrant Education Program if:

  1. The child is younger than 22 and has not graduated from high school or does not hold a high school equivalency certificate (this means that the child is entitled to a free public education or is of an age below compulsory school attendance); and
  2. The child is a migrant agricultural worker or a migrant fisher or has a parent, spouse, or guardian who is a migrant agricultural worker or a migrant fisher; and
  3. The child has moved within the preceding 36 months in order to obtain (or seek) or to accompany (or join) a parent, spouse, or guardian to obtain (or seek), temporary or seasonal employment in qualifying agricultural or fishing work; and
  4. The child has moved from one school district to another; and
  5. The child has changed from one residence to another residence due to economic necessity.

What is a migratory agricultural worker?

According to section 200.81 (d) of the regulations, a migratory agricultural worker is “a person who, in the preceding 36 months, has moved from one school district to another . . . in order to obtain temporary employment or seasonal employment in agricultural work,including dairy work.

How does a recruiter determine whether a worker moved with the intent to seek or obtain qualifying work?

A recruiter must use sound and reasonable judgment to determine whether the particular facts and circumstances support a determination that the worker moved with this intent. In certain situations, the recruiter should provide additional comments on the COE, and/or obtain supporting documentation, to explain his or her rationale.

Elizabeth Martinez

Migrant Clerk/Health Aide/Recruiter

Hello Parents/Students,

I am Elizabeth Martinez, I have been working for the Migrant Education at San Benito High School for about 10 years and in that time I have been committed in providing our migrant parents and students with educational and community resources. It has been a honor and privilege to serve this program and my community. I can be contacted at 831-637-5831 ext. 189 or by emailing me at emartinez@sbhsd.k12.ca.us . I am available from Monday - Friday 7:30 am to 4:00 pm in Room 194.

In Region 1, we have a slogan that states: "Nuestro Propósito: Servir a los estudiantes migrantes!". Simply translated, our purpose is to serve the migrant students in our region. Our job is to ensure that the federal goals are implemented locally to in a way that provides the greatest benefit to the migrant students and their families in the countries that we serve: Santa Clara, San Benito, San Mateo, Alameda, San Francisco, and Santa Cruz.

The general purpose of the Migrant Education Program is to ensure that migrant children fully benefit from the same free public education provided to other children. To achieve this purpose, the Migrant Education Program helps local operating agencies address the special educational needs of migrant children to better enable migrant children to succeed academically. More specifically, Section 1301 of Title I - Part C states that the purposes of the Migrant Education Program are to:

  1. Support high-quality and comprehensive educational programs for migrant children in order to reduce the educational disruption and other problems that result from repeated moves;

  2. Ensure that migrant children who move among the States are not penalized in any manner by disparities among the States in curriculum, graduation requirements, and State academic content and student academic achievement standards;

  3. Ensure that migrant children are provided with appropriate educational services (including supportive services) that address their special needs in a coordinated and efficient manner;

  4. Ensure that migrant children receive full and appropriate opportunities to meet the same challenging State academic content and student academic achievement standards that all children are expected to meet;

  5. Design programs to help migrant children overcome educational disruption, cultural and language barriers, social isolation, various health-related problems, and other factors that inhibit their ability to do well in school, and to prepare them to make a successful transition to postsecondary education or employment; and

  6. Ensure that migrant children benefit from State and local systemic reforms.

Calendar

Migrant Education Program Region 1

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Camp visits

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Out of School Youth

Who qualifies as Out of School Youth?

The Out of School Youth, or OSY, is a population that in the narrowest sense represents 19-21 year old migrant youth who have not graduated from high ...more

Health Services

The Region I Migrant Education Program assists in the coordination of health care services for migrant students and provides direct services where needed. We strongly believe that healthy students ...more

Parent Involvement

Parental involvement is an integral part of all Title I programs, including the Migrant Education Program. Research shows that parents play a significant role in the academic achievement of their ...more