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         Maine Education Regulations:     more detail
  1. Maine lawmakers to challenge changes to higher-ed. system.: An article from: Community College Week
  2. Maine college grads to get free pass to UMaine system.: An article from: Community College Week
  3. Embracing consolidation in rural Maine.(COVER STORY): An article from: School Administrator by Thomas J. Ward, 2010-05-01
  4. Is It a House . . . or a Pile of Bricks? Important Features of a Local Assessment System - By addressing the six features that Mr. Coladarci describes, ... An article from: Phi Delta Kappan by Theodore Coladarci, 2002-06-01
  5. Achieving health & safety in construction by William C Murphy, 1998

21. Maine Meeting Place
Likewise, maine's revised Special education regulations were made availablein electronic form on the network, resulting in reduced distribution and
Maine Meeting Place
A consumer-driven, low-tech state network for people with disabilities
The Maine Meeting Place (MMP) is a statewide electronic bulletin board system created in February 1992 for people with disabilities, their families, and the people who serve them. MMP users can obtain or share information, meet others with similar problems and concerns, and contribute to disability awareness. The network is accessible over regular telephone lines through a toll-free number using low-cost terminal equipment or personal computers. The network was started by a parent who had two young children with special needs. The parent had a hard time obtaining timely information about disabilities issues and networking with other people with disabilities and their families to achieve common goals. Due to Maine's rural character, many families with children with special needs rarely communicate with one another, and their primary contacts with people knowledgeable about disabilities are with state agencies or other service providers.
Low-cost hardware facilitates in-home access
When the project began, staff identified a large number of $25 Sceptre terminal devices that were eventually purchased and distributed free of charge by the Maine Developmental Disabilities Council. Essentially a small keyboard with a modem, users can plug the device into a phone line and a television to connect to the network. The television screen serves as the monitor. Thus even families without a home computer can use this basic technology to participate in the network from home. Although the Sceptre terminals are no longer available, MMP continues to receive donations of second-hand computer equipment that founder Lou McIntosh says is "so out of date in today's business world that they aren't worth the money to cart them away." As of this writing, MMP had just received a donation of 100 computers with 286 processors that will be distributed to consumers after being fitted with modems.

22. Business: Laws & Regulations
Ask a Librarian Site Map Help My, Government, Living, Visiting,Working, Business, education, Facts History, Home Business Laws regulations.
Welcome to the Official Web Site of The State of Maine My Government Living Visiting ... Working Business Education Home Business
Starting a Business
... Small Business Employer Resources Economic Development Resources by Profession
General Information
Required Posters

Environmental Regulations

Workers' Compensation Law
General Information
Required Posters
Find out what state posters are required at your workplace and how to get them.
Environmental Regulations
Get information about environmental licensing, permits, waste management, and land use regulation.
Workers' Compensation Law
Online Services Search Labor Statistics
Corporations Search

File Business Taxes

Renew Professional License
File Annual Reports
How Do I...?

23. Cub Care - Free Or Low Cost Health Insurance
of 1972, (34 CFR Parts 100, 104, 106 and 110), the maine Department of regulations(28 CFR Parts , 35), and the US Department of education regulations (34 CFR
Welcome To The
Last Updated: 10/25/2002
Bureau Of Family Independence
DHS Medical Services Health MaineCare
Health Care for Maine People
Free or Low-Cost
Health Insurance
for Families with Children
and Pregnant Women
If you or your children need health insurance,
MaineCare may be the answer.
Apply now. Don't wait.
MaineCare (formerly
Department of Human Services
What services are covered? Doctors visits: Well checkups and sick care; specialist care, if necessary
Hospital care: inpatient outpatient emergency room Immunizations Prescriptions Surgery Dental care: Full coverage for children and limited coverage for adults Medical equipment and supplies School-based health centers Chiropractic treatment services Therapies: speech/language physical occupational Vision screening/eyeglasses Hearing test/hearing aids Ambulance Case management Mental health and substance abuse treatment Family planning services Prenatal care Transportation for medical appointments
Who is eligible for this insurance?

24. 99-01 Article 37
or veterans status in employment education, and all The University of maine Systemdoes not discriminate on the Act of 1973 and its implementing regulations.
Article 37 - Equal Opportunity Statement
Last changed on Thursday, May 09, 2002

25. Idea
the primary change relates to having the student's regular education teacher(s) aspart of the IEPwriting team. This is already part of the maine regulations.
I D E A 97 by Nancy Hudak There's been a great deal of discussion in the popular and education press about the "New IDEA", commonly called "IDEA97" since amendments to the old law were proposed several years ago. The federal statute is now fully in effect (as of July 1, 1998) and may have an important impact on Maine students and teachers soon. The federal Department of Education, Office of Special Education Programs (OSEP), has been working on the interpretive regulations for quite a while now - and they still are not finished! Therefore, the details of IDEA97 are still not known. Furthermore, the State of Maine may have to rewrite some of its own regulations to comply with the federal statute once the federal regulations have been enacted. Nothing is certain yet. However, there are some interesting changes to the "old IDEA" in IDEA97. How exactly it will affect Maine is unknown at this time; the "old" Maine regulations seem to reflect most of the content of IDEA97, so there may not be too many revisions - but here's what you might want to watch for: 1. Reevaluations/triennials

26. Guide To Special Education In Maine | Chapter 12
Chapter Contents. 1, Quick Reference For Timelines. 2, Resource Numbers. 3,Websites Related To Special education. 4, Check Your maine State regulations.
The Guide to Special Education in Maine
Chapter 12 - Reference Materials
Using the Guide Index Introduction Chapter 12
Check Your Maine State Regulations
Some of these statements are vague or misleading. Others are simply general comments that you should question further. Be prepared to research each issue and follow up with educators. The following quotes are a collection of commonly used statements.
  • This school district doesn't offer a summer program (meaning - doesn't provide an extended school year program). (Section 5.9, p. 24) We don't have the money to pay for that service. You have to realize that we have a lot of children who receive special education services in this district and we just can't afford to provide everything everyone wants. (Section 1.3, p. 1-2) We know that your child's (pick the one that fits):
    • Grades have slipped Test scores have dropped Behavior has deteriorated
      Let's just ride out the school year and see if things improve. (Section 7.7, p. 36)
  • 27. SMPA : Publications : Home File
    According to the maine Special education regulations, the school shall complywith a request for access without unnecessary delay and before any meeting
    A Notebook About Your Child Why is it important to keep a Homefile? Many professionals, including teachers, specialists and doctors, come and go. You are often the one constant in your child's life. This is why it is so important for you to keep track of your child's information. Examples of information to include in the Homefile are:
    • information from physicians, teachers, therapists, counselors; records of screenings, observations and evaluations; minutes from Pupil Evaluation Team (PET) meetings; a copy of the Individual Education Plan (IEP); notes from staff or other informal educational meetings; letters to and from community members such as Sunday school teachers, Scout leaders, camp counselors.
    It is also important to keep track of phone calls and conversations. Remember, if it isn't in writing, it doesn't exist. Schools maintain several records on your child, often kept in different areas. Sometimes, the school your child attends will have a record of academic achievement and the special education department will have a record containing evaluations and IEPs. Often you are the only one who has copies of ALL your child's records! If you need copies of your child's educational records, the school must provide you with access to them. They may charge you a nominal fee for copies.

    28. Sweetser's Partners In Disability / Special Education Series
    Betsy Morrison, Coordinator of the Southern maine Advisory Council transition planning. Information will include special education regulations pertaining to

    Partners in Disability
    Sweetser Training Institute Main Sweetser's Partners in Disablity Workshops Special Education Series Mediation Training Follow-up Mediation Training
    Sweetser's Partners in Disability
    Special Education Series
    Cost: Providers: $250 Parents: $195
    Time: 4 p.m. to 7 p.m.
    Location: Board Room, Sweetser Administration Building
    43 Industrial Park Road, Saco
    Light refreshments will be served
    2.7 CEUs
    Thursdays, February 27, 2003 through April 24, 2003
    Week One (FEBRUARY 27, 2003)
    Universal Design in Education
    Cynthia Curry, Lead Course Developer, ALLTech
    Universal design in education means that physical, social and learning environments are designed so that individuals with a wide range of abilities can have meaningful access and participation in general education. Learn how to revolutionize your curriculum and re-energize your teaching methodology.
    Week Two (MARCH 6, 2003)
    Understanding IDEA, FERPA and Section 504
    Kate Neale, M.Ed., J.D. Explore the tenets of three crucial laws that affect children with disabilities, understand the route to the referral process, and examine the roles and responsibilities of Pupil Evaluation Team (PET) members regarding these three laws.
    Week Three (MARCH 13, 2003)

    29. The Foundation For Safe Boating And Marine Info - Your Complete Resource For Mar
    Boating rules safety from the Safety Division, maine Department of Game and ParksCommission, Boating guide rules, regulations, education, restricted waters.
    Link: Government Marine Safety and Enforcement Websites
    Marine Recreational Fishing Laws and Regulations
    ME NH New Hampshire RI The Rhode Island Saltwater Anglers Assoc. [20... MA Massachusetts Division of Marine Fisheries - ... NY New York State Marine Fisheries Dept. DEC CT Connecticut Marine Fisheries Office NJ New Jersey DE DNREC Online VA Virginia Marine Resources Commission MD Ocean City Maryland Fishing Regulations Creel... NC 2002 NC Recreational Coastal Waters Guide SC South Carolina Saltwater Rules GA Welcome to Georgia Outdoors.Com LA Louisiana Department of Wildlife and Fisheries AL Creel and Size Limits MS Recreational Bag Limits TX Texas Fishing Guide - Bag/Size Limits FL Marine Fisheries Summarized Regulations
    US TERRORIST THREAT ALERT IS YELLOW ALERT Environmental Violation Reporting: Contact Your State Authority
    Alabama Marine Police
    Boating Safety Act of 1959 and the Roberson/Archer Act of 1994.

    30. Home Contact Us About CADRE Tour Privacy Select A Topic
    The maine Department of education abandoned the traditional rule making processwhen it revised the maine Special education regulations to be consistent with

    Journal maineToday.comNews Morning Sentinel Online Portland Press Herald/maine SundayTelegram education Laws and regulations Massachusetts Association of
    Wednesday 9 April/2003
    Essential Links has only one goalto provide school leaders with quick and easy access to the most valuable school law and educational resources available on the Internet. We are committed to finding informative and interesting web sites that will help you do your job better and faster. We encourage you to check back often as this site will be updated frequently. Link Suggestions and Comments Welcome
    If you have a favorite link that you think would be of interest to other school leaders, please contact the web administrator, . We also welcome any other comments or suggestions you may have about this page. U.S. GOVERNMENT NATIONAL NEWS LINKS TO STATE GOVERNMENTS OFFICE TOOLS AND REFERENCE ... TECHNOLOGY
    U.S. Department of Education
    Family Policy Compliance Office (FERPA) FERPA Regulations No Child Left Behind (DOE Website) OCR: Final Sexual Harassment Guidance, 1/19/01 ... U.S. Department of Education Home Page
    U.S. Department of Justice
    Department of Justice ADA Home Page Immigration and Naturalization Service U.S. Department of Justice Home Page

    32. Welcome To Coordinated School Health Programs
    Occupational Safety and Health regulations; Pesticide regulationsRules 01-026 Rules State of maine State Board of education, Rules for
    Coordinating School Health Programs Health
    Physical Environment Regulations and Laws
    ...rkm Guidelines Resources Contacts Regulations / Laws

    • 22 MRSA Chapter 562: Camping Areas and Eating Establishments
    • 22 MRSA Chapter 601: Water for Human Consumption
    • 22-MRSA Chapter 165: Radon Registration Act
    • 5 MRSA Chapters 153 and 375 Public Improvements.
    • Maine State Labor Laws - Title 26 -
    • Occupational Safety and Health Regulations -
    • Rules: 05-071 Chapter 64: Maine School and Facilities Program and School Revolving Renovation Fund.
    • Rules: 05-071 Chapter 81:Uniform School Bus Standards for Pupil Transportation in Maine
    • Rules: State of Maine State Board of Education, Rules for School Construction Projects.
    • Rules: Rule 12-179, Chapter 2 and 3 as filed with the Secretary of State's Office, State of Maine Board of Occupational Safety and Health
    • Subsurface Wastewater Disposal Rules: CMR 241.
    • 2000 National Pupil Transportation Procedures and Specifications Manual, Missouri Safety Center, Central Missouri State University, call 660-543-4830 to order.
  • 33. Maine Yellow Pages For Kids With Disabilities - Help - maine Special education regulations http// Corporation
    More Resources . . . Yellow Pages for Kids Disability Groups State Dept. Ed. Parent Training International Assessment Terms Free Publications Free Newsletters Special Ed Advocate The Beacon Best School Websites Success Stories ** FETA ** Getting Started Advocacy 101 Parent as Expert Special Ed. Law Home Getting Started Advocacy 101 Parent As Expert ... About the Authors Subscribe Your Email:
    From Emotions to Advocacy Search l l Select a State . . . State flyers Alabama Alaska American Samoa Arizona Arkansas California Colorado Connecticut Delaware District of Columbia Florida Georgia Guam Hawaii Idaho Illinois Indiana Iowa Kansas Kentucky Louisiana Maine Maryland Massachusetts Michigan Minnesota Mississippi Missouri Montana Nebraska Nevada New Hampshire New Jersey New Mexico New York North Carolina North Dakota Ohio Oklahoma Oregon Pennsylvania Puerto Rico Rhode Island South Carolina South Dakota Tennessee Texas Utah Vermont Virginia Virgin Islands Washington West Virginia Wisconsin Wyoming Northern Mariana Islands List of All States Maine Yellow Pages for Kids with Disabilities
    W e built the Yellow Pages for Kids with Disabilities so people can get reliable information and support. Your state Yellow Pages includes many resources - government programs, grassroots organizations, and parent support groups.

    34. Special Education Checklist
    In maine's Special education regulations, special education placement is definedin regulation 2.21 as the instructional setting in which special education Sheets/specedcklist.html
    Special Education Placement:
    Checklist for Appropriateness
    In Maine's Special Education Regulations, special education placement is defined in regulation 2.21 as "the instructional setting in which special education services are provided and is a physical location characterized by the enrollment of students with disabilities. A placement is neither a type of service nor a type of program." This placement will be decided upon by the Pupil Evaluation Team and spelled out in the student's Individualized Education Program. The following is a checklist of considerations as you decide what placement you think is appropriate for your child.
  • The non-academic skills my child needs are taught in "natural" settings, that is, in situations where he or she would normally need them.
  • My child is in the least restrictive educational alternative, i.e, in classes with peers without disabilities as much as possible.
  • The instructional day for students with disabilities is the same length as that of students without disabilities.
  • The building and classroom are physically accesible to students with mobility impairments.
  • 35. Maine's Plan Development Work Group For Community-Based Living: Other Links
    The maine Medical Assistance Manual (the rules governing of education responsiblefor special education and early Statutes Title 20A; regulations Chapter 5
    Home Page Why Work Group Roadmap ... Quality Choices Maine's Plan Development Work Group for Community-Based Living Other Links you may visit:
    State of Maine
    Learn more about Maine state agencies, regulations and resources.

    36. Maine Adult Education Teacher Competencies Draft
    Is knowledgeable about and applies program rules, regulations, andprocedures. Return to maine Adult education Home Page.

    37. Education & Training: Senior College -- Maine Center On Aging
    patents on modifications for wood stoves, and has written regulations for the StanFreeman is retired as professor of education at the University of maine.
    Bangor Area Senior College Now Offering Classes
    SPRING 2003 SENIOR COLLEGE COURSES ANNOUNCED April Newsletter Dr. Lenard Kaye, UMaine Center on Aging director and social work professor, observed, "We are delighted to introduce to the greater Bangor area college level classes for people who want to continue lifelong learning into their senior years. The concept of senior college has been gaining momentum throughout the country, based on the premise that as long as the mind is stimulated, the body will flourish." Senior colleges have no educational admission requirements, require no tests and assign no grades. They stress "Learning for the fun of it!" Penobscot Valley Senior College courses are offered to its members as well as to members of other colleges in the Maine Senior College Network. Annual membership fees are $25 per single individual or $40 per couple for 12 months beginning on July 1. (There are no part-year membership dues rates)

    38. Migrant Education (MEP) Consortium Incentive Grants - ED/OESE/OME
    Program regulations are found at 67 FR 20756. accountability information for eachmigrant education project within the lead State), Arkansas, maine, Nevada, New
    Mouseover preload - not necessary for function Skip Navigation Privacy, Security, Notices About ED A-Z Index ... Contact Us Search: Advanced My Profile Add to Bookmarks Inside Migrant Education Home About Us Programs and Funding Publications ... OESE Home MEP Consortium Incentive Grants
    Grant Information
    Regulations Project Summaries Grant Information Program: MEP Consortium Incentive Grants (CFDA Number 84.144B) Authorization: Secs. 1303(d) and 1308(d) of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act, as amended (P.L. 107-110) Total Funds Awarded in FY 2002: $2,300,000 Total Number of Grantees: 39 Eligible Applicants: State educational agencies (SEAs) Program Description: Under section 1308(d), the FY 2002 MEP Consortium Incentive grants were awarded to SEAs that proposed to participate in a consortium with another State or entity and demonstrated, in accordance with section 1303(d)(3) of the ESEA, that doing so would:
  • Reduce administrative costs or program function costs for State MEP programs; and Make more MEP funds available for direct services to add substantially to the welfare or educational attainment of children to be served.
  • In addition, section 1308(d) requires that SEAs receiving grants form consortia to improve the delivery of services to migrant students whose education has been interrupted.

    39. 06/12/01b: Office Of Special Education And Rehabilitative Services; List Of Corr
    understanding the requirements of the law and its regulations. Part BAssistancefor education of All Children dated March 13, 2001 to maine Commissioner of
    [Federal Register: June 12, 2001 (Volume 66, Number 113)] [Notices] [Page 31817-31819] From the Federal Register Online via GPO Access [] [DOCID:fr12jn01-159] [[Page 31817]] - Part III Department of Education - Office of Special Education and Rehabilitative Services; List of Correspondence; Notice [[Page 31818]] - DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION Office of Special Education and Rehabilitative Services; List of Correspondence AGENCY: Department of Education. ACTION: List of correspondence from January 2, 2001 through March 31, 2001. - SUMMARY: The Secretary is publishing the following list pursuant to section 607(d) of the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA). Under section 607(d) of IDEA, the Secretary is required, on a quarterly basis, to publish in the Federal Register a list of correspondence from the Department of Education received by individuals during the previous quarter that describes the interpretations of the Department of Education of IDEA or the regulations that implement IDEA. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Melisande Lee or JoLeta Reynolds. Telephone: (202) 205-5507. If you use a telecommunications device for the deaf (TDD) you may call (202) 205-5465 or the Federal Information Relay Service (FIRS) at 1-800-877-8339. Individuals with disabilities may obtain a copy of this notice in an alternative format (e.g., Braille, large print, audiotape, or computer diskette) on request to Katie Mincey, Director of the Alternate Formats Center. Telephone: (202) 205-8113. SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: The following list identifies correspondence from the Department issued between January 2, 2001 through March 31, 2001. Included on the list are those letters that contain interpretations of the requirements of IDEA and its implementing regulations, as well as letters and other documents that the Department believes will assist the public in understanding the requirements of the law and its regulations. The date and topic addressed by a letter are identified, and summary information is also provided, as appropriate. To protect the privacy interests of the individual or individuals involved, personally identifiable information has been deleted, as appropriate. Part BAssistance for Education of All Children With Disabilities Section 611Authorization; Allotment; Use of Funds; Authorization of Appropriations Topic Addressed: Use of Funds Letter dated March 13, 2001 to Maine Commissioner of Education, J. Duke Albanese, regarding whether a unit that functions as a separate legal entity from the Maine Department of Education (MDE) should be included in MDE's Annual Single Audit. Letter dated February 13, 2001 to Alaska Commissioner of Education, Richard S. Cross, regarding a finding in a Federal Fiscal Year (FFY) 1996 audit report questioning the personal service expenditures allocated to the Special Education-Grants to States Federal program. Section 612State Eligibility Topic Addressed: Free Appropriate Public Education Letter dated January 19, 2001 (personally identifiable information redacted), regarding the obligation of States and local school districts to provide a free appropriate public education (FAPE) and opportunities for parent participation in a child's evaluation, eligibility, and educational placement. Letter dated March 1, 2001 (personally identifiable information redacted), regarding the extension of compensatory education services beyond age 21 awarded in settlement of litigation, the complaint mechanisms available under the IDEA, and the roles of Federal and State agencies that provide educational services. Letter dated March 30, 2001 to School Board Attorney John W. Bowen, regarding application of the requirements of the IDEA and of section 504 of the Rehabilitation Act of 1973 to Florida's Opportunity Scholarship Program legislation. Topic Addressed: Child Find Letter dated March 30, 2001 to Colorado Department of Education Special Education Director, Dr. Lorrie Harkness, regarding (1) the responsibility to identify and evaluate children with Attention Deficit Disorder/Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder and (2) the definition of ``educational records.'' Topic Addressed: Procedural Safeguards Letter dated March 30, 2001 (personally identifiable information redacted), clarifying that a State may hold in abeyance those issues in a complaint that are currently being appealed in a judicial proceeding. Topic Addressed: State Educational Agency General Supervisory Authority Letter dated March 19, 2001 to California Assistant Superintendent of Public Instruction, Alice Parker, regarding a State's obligation to monitor the compliance of local educational agencies (LEAs), and to take action in response to noncompliance. Letter dated March 30, 2001 to Pennsylvania Bureau of Special Education Director, Dr. Fran Warkomski, regarding a State's responsibility to resolve complaints in a way that provides individual relief and addresses systemic problems. Topic Addressed: Participation in Assessments Letter dated January 19, 2001, (personally identifiable information redacted), regarding the use of a calculator as an accommodation or individual modification for the participation of students with disabilities in State and district-wide assessments. OSEP memorandum 01-06 dated January 17, 2001 providing guidance selected for its relevance to parents and families of students with disabilities about the participation of these students in State and district-wide assessments. Memorandum dated January 12, 2001 regarding the role and authority of the Individualized Education Program (IEP) team in the participation of children with disabilities in State and district-wide assessments of student achievement for children with disabilities. Section 613Local Educational Agency Eligibility Topic Addressed: Schoolwide Programs Letter dated January 12, 2001, regarding the inclusion of students with disabilities in schoolwide reform efforts, and advising LEAs that a portion of IDEA Part B funds can be combined with funds from Title I of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965 and with other Federal, State and local funds to carry out schoolwide programs that include children with disabilities, as long as students with disabilities receive services in accordance with a properly developed IEP and are afforded all of the rights and services guaranteed to children with disabilities under IDEA. Part CInfants and Toddlers with Disabilities Sections 631-641 Topic Addressed: Federal Interagency Coordinating Council Letter dated January 2, 2001 regarding principles of family involvement and suggested standards of practice developed by the Federal Interagency Coordinating Council (FICC) to encourage meaningful involvement of family members at all levels of policy and service delivery planning. [[Page 31819]] Letter dated January 17, 2001 to TRICARE Management Activity Executive Director, H. James T. Sears, regarding the FICC's development of a service guide, TRICARE and IDEA Part C: A Guide to Services, that addresses the interface between TRICARE, the Department of Defense's military health system, and Part C of IDEA. Other Letters Relevant To the Administration of IDEA Programs Topic Addressed: Freedom of Information Act Letter dated March 27, 2001 to individual, (personally identifiable information redacted), regarding factors that are considered in determining whether fees can be waived under the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA). Miscellaneous Topic Addressed: Multiple Chemical Sensitivity Letter dated January 8, 2001 transmitting information to school personnel, parents, and other interested individuals regarding Multiple Chemical Sensitivity (MCS). Electronic Access to This Document You may view this document, as well as all other Department of Education documents published in the Federal Register, in text or Adobe Portable Document Format (PDF) on the Internet at the following site: To use PDF you must have Adobe Acrobat Reader, which is available free at this site. If you have questions about using PDF, call the U.S. Government Printing Office (GPO), toll free, at 1-800-293-6498; or in the Washington, DC, area at (202) 512-1530. Note: The official version of this document is published in the Federal Register. Free Internet access to the official edition of the Federal Register and the Code of Federal Regulations is available on GPO Access at: index.html (Catalog of Federal Domestic Assistance Number 84.027, Assistance to States for Education of Children with Disabilities) Dated: June 6, 2001. Francis V. Corrigan, Deputy Director, National Institute on Disability and Rehabilitation Research. [FR Doc. 01-14676 Filed 6-11-01; 8:45 am] BILLING CODE 4000-01-U

    40. NGA Center For Best Practices
    These regulations were released on November 26, 2002 . Director, Coordinating SchoolHealth Programs, maine Department of education; Donna Behrens,1188,C_ISSUE_BRIEF^D_2949,00.html
    NGA Home Center Home Governors News Room ... Legislative Update Issues Coordinated School Health Early Childhood Extra Learning Opportunities Higher Education ... Turning Around Low Performing Schools What's New NCLB: Public School Choice Draft Guidance
    NGA summary of No Child Left Behind's draft public school choice guidance.... NCLB: Draft Guidance about the Impact of Title I on Charter Schools
    NGA summary of draft guidance about the impact of No Child Left Behind's Title I... NCLB: Promising Practices
    Summaries and links to No Child Left Behind promising practices.... NCLB: Supplemental Services Promising Practices
    NGA summary of promising state practices regarding No Child Left Behind's supplemental services provisions, and... NCLB: Accountability Promising Practices
    NGA summary of promising state accountability practices, and links to more information.... All Documents
    Education and the States
    Text Version Interdisciplinary Network on School-Health Partnerships Contact: Liam Goldrick
    Education Policy Studies The Network supports five states in building partnerships that promote school health and academic achievement.

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