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Attendance for Success

Attendance for Success 2024-03-08T08:53:44-07:00

Raised hands for attendance

Attendance for Success

Across the country, more than 8 million students are missing so many days of school that they are academically at risk. Chronic absence — missing 10 percent or more of school days due to absence for any reason—excused, unexcused absences and suspensions, can translate into third-graders unable to master reading, sixth-graders failing subjects and ninth-graders dropping out of high school.

Annual State, Districts and Schools Attendance Report

Attendance Improvement Plan online application

Save the Date: Fall Attendance Conference

Chaptered Attendance For Success Act

Chaptered Attendance For Success Act (Spanish)

Chaptered Attendance For Success Act (Arabic)

Attendance Tracking Demo Video

PED, CYFD, and ENGAGE Attendance Webinar_12.10.20

JPO Absenteeism Referral Contacts

CYFD Absenteeism Referral Form

Mission: Graduate

Mission: Graduate’s vision is a world-class, seamless, and coordinated education system that provides equitable opportunities for all children and youth to excel and succeed in school, graduate with a post-secondary certificate or degree, and enter a career of their choosing in central New Mexico.

2021 Attendance Team Workshop Presentation

Attendance for Success Act overview

SY2022 Enrollment and Attendance Training

Recordings and Documents

Attendance Presentation for Spring Budget Conference April 2022

United Way – SY22 Presentations

Attendance Works

Our mission is to advance student success and help close equity gaps by reducing chronic absence.

Broadly defined, chronic absence is missing so much school for any reason that a student is at risk of not reading in the early grades, failing middle school classes and dropping out of high school. Chronic absence data is best used for positive problem solving and early intervention rather than punitive action.

Articles of Interest

Study: In 28 Districts, Middle and High School Students Lose More Than a Year of Learning Due to Suspensions

Page last updated March 8, 2024