Title I, Part D - Prevention and Intervention Programs for Children and Youth who are Neglected, Delinquent, or At-Risk


Overview of Program

Prevention and Intervention Programs for Children and Youth who are Neglected, Delinquent, or At-Risk

Program Purpose
To ensure that children and youth in local correctional facilities are participating in an education program that is comparable to the LEA operated program in the school that such children and youth would otherwise attend.

Funding Source
Federal. The United States Department of Education requires each state to conduct and report a count of the children or youth residing in local institutions for neglected and delinquent children or youth. The count information is then used to determine the amount of funds that will be allocated to each state.

Amount of Funding FY15
$353,792          Subpart 1 - State Agency Programs
$1,621,770.45  Subpart 2 - Local Education Agency Programs


$222,216.88    Allocated to Department of Corrections, Subpart 1
$128,232.68    Allocated to Office of Juvenile Affairs, Subpart 1
$3,342.44        Reserve for State Education Agency (SEA) Administration, Subpart 1
$1,621,770.45 Allocated to Local Education Agencies (LEAs), Subpart 2

Eligible Recipients
All districts. School eligibility determined by the October Caseload Data Report of children and youth between ages 5 - 17 that live in a locally operated facility that meets the definition of an institution for neglected children, an institution for youth, or an adult correctional institution as provided in Section 1432(1) or (4)(b) of Subpart 2 - and not being counted in the enrollment data submitted for Subpart 1, and live in the institution for at least one day during the 30-day count period.

Performance Measures
State Accountability System based on the Academic Performance Index, specifically in Reading and Mathematics, according to federal requirements.

Documented Evidence of Results
United States Department of Education (USDE) Consolidated State Performance Report pre/post testing data collection; USDE Student Achievement and School Accountability (SASA) Monitoring; Student progress records; Credit accrual that meets state requirements; Transition processes back to regular education programs; Complete secondary school or school equivalency acquired; District and site determination of Adequate Yearly Progress.


Webinars and Forms  



Guidance and Law

Back to top

Annual Report of Children in Local Institutions

In Oklahoma, every school district is required to report two distinct October caseload counts of children or youth for whom the LEA provides an education and reside in eligible local institutions. (If a district has no institutions, a report of a zero caseload will be reported.)

Counts are conducted beginning on October 1 and ending October 30, every year. For this reason, this data collection is often called "The October Count." The children and youth counted must be aged 5 through 17 and live in an eligible institution for at least one night in October. Institutions keep  a daily record of the number of overnight residents. The count for the day with the greatest number of overnight residents - the high-water mark - for the month of October is reported.

Back to top


Contracted Facility Requirements

Each correctional facility entering into an agreement with a LEA to provide services to children and youth under Title I, Part A, Subpart 2 shall:

  • Where feasible, ensure that educational programs in the correctional facility are coordinated with the student's home school, particularly with respect to a student with an individualized education program under part B of the Individuals with Disabilities Act;
  • If the child or youth is identified as in need of special education services while in the correctional facility, notify the local school of the child or youth of such need;
  • Where feasible, provide transition to help the child or youth stay in school, including coordination of services for the family, counseling, assistance in accessing drug and alcohol abuse prevention, tutoring, and family counseling;
  • Provide support programs that encourage children and youth who have dropped out of school to reenter school once their term at the correctional facility has been completed, or provide such children and youth with the skills necessary to gain employment or seek a secondary school diploma or its recognized equivalent;
  • Work to ensure that the correctional facility is staffed with teachers and other qualified staff who are trained to work with children and youth with disabilities taking into  consideration the unique needs of such children and youth;
  • Ensure that educational programs in the correctional facility are related to assisting students to meet high academic achievement standards;
  • To the extent possible, use technology to assist in coordinating educational programs between the correctional facility and the community school;
  • Where feasible, involve parents in efforts to improve the educational achievement of their children and prevent the further involvement of such children in delinquent activities;
  • Coordinate funds received under this subpart with the other local, State, and Federal funds available to provide services to participating children and youth, such as funds made available under Title I of Public Law 105-220, and vocational and technical education funds;
  • Coordinate programs operated under this subpart with activities funded under the Juvenile Justice and Delinquency Prevention Act of 1974 and other comparable programs, if applicable; and
  • If appropriate, work with local businesses to develop training, curriculum-based youth entrepreneurship education, and mentoring programs for children and youth.

Further Resources

Back to Top
Last updated on December 10, 2018