Grant Details

Title IV, Part B: 21st Century Community Learning Centers (21st CCLC) (NC)

 
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    CFDA#

    None.
     

    Funder Type

    State Government

    IT Classification

    B - Readily funds technology as part of an award

    Authority

    North Carolina Department of Public Instruction (DPI)

    Summary

    Authorized under Title IV, Part B, of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act (ESEA), as amended by the Every Student Succeeds Act of 2015, to provide opportunities for communities to establish or expand activities in community learning centers that”

    • Provide opportunities for academic enrichment, including providing tutorial services to help students, particularly students who attend low-performing schools, to meet the challenging State academic standards. The 21st CCLC program supports the creation of community learning centers that provide safe learning environments for students during non-school hours particularly students who attend high poverty and low-performing schools. Centers provide a range of services to support student learning and personal development. These services include, but are not limited to, tutoring and mentoring, homework assistance, academic enrichment (such as hands-on science or technology programs) community service opportunities, music, arts education, health education, cultural activities, and physical activity including sports. Activities need to be engaging as well as effective to ensure active student participation.
    • Offer students a broad array of additional services, programs, and activities, such as youth development activities, service learning, nutrition and health education, drug and violence prevention programs, counseling programs, arts, music, physical fitness and wellness programs, technology education programs, financial literacy programs, environmental literacy programs, mathematics, science, career and technical programs, internship or apprenticeship programs, and other ties to an in-demand industry sector or occupation for high school students that are designed to reinforce and complement the regular academic program of participating students The program should be designed to improve academic achievement and to engage students in quality enrichment opportunities. For students who have not been successful in the regular day school, more of the same is not likely to produce success. In general, enrichment activities are multi-disciplinary whereby the student must use academic skills from multiple subject areas learned during the school day. Enrichment activities should also broaden students experiences by including the arts, recreation, health, and cultural activities.
    • Offer families of students served by community learning centers opportunities for active and meaningful engagement in their childrens education, including opportunities for literacy and related educational development. 21st CCLC programs must also offer families of participating students educational and personal development opportunities, particularly in the area of literacy and math. Effective 21st CCLC programs sponsor parent engagement opportunities designed to support a childs academic and social development that are different and more frequent than have been traditionally offered by the regular school day program.

    In 2018, the State provided competitive priority to proposals which: (1) Propose to serve underserved geographical regions of the state; (2) Are designed to implement programs for students attending Focus or Priority Schools; (3) Propose to provide a summer program component; or (4) Are novice applicants.

     

    History of Funding

    Previous grant winners can be viewed at: http://www.ncpublicschools.org/21cclc/grantees/.

    Additional Information

    CCLC Funds may be used for program implementation as well as for operational expenses, including, but not limited to the following:

    • Personnel and personnel benefits;
    • Staff development and training;
    • Consultants, subcontracts and evaluators;
    • Leasing vehicles and other transportation costs;
    • Educationally-related field trips (see œEntertainment note below);
    • Renting space, if necessary;
    • Teacher substitutes;
    • Travel reimbursements; or
    • Classroom equipment and supplies, including computers and software.

    Contacts

    Richard trantham

    Richard trantham
    301 N. WILMINGTON ST
    Raleigh, NC 27601
    (919) 807-3300
    919-807-3968
     

  • Eligibility Details

    Eligible applicants are North Carolina local education agencies (LEAs), non-profit agencies, city or county government agencies, faith-based organizations, institutions of higher education, and for-profit corporations. Applicants must primarily serve students who attend public schools with high concentrations of low-income students, which is defined as those schools with a minimum 40% poverty rate.

    Deadline Details

    Applications were to be submitted by May 30, 2018. NCDPI anticipates hosting another round of funding in the 2020-21 school year.

    Award Details

    Individual awards may range from $50,000 to $400,000 per year for up to three-years. Projected program costs must be based on a minimum of 50 slots for a minimum of 12 student contact hours per week.

    Related Webcasts Use the links below to view the recorded playback of these webcasts


    • Funding Classroom Technology to Empower Students and Teachers - Sponsored by Panasonic - Playback Available
    • Maximizing Technology-friendly Workforce Development Grants - Sponsored by Panasonic - Playback Available
    • Funding Data-driven Workforce Development Projects - Sponsored by NetApp - Playback Available

 

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