Migrant And Bilingual
Migrant Education Program
A migratory child is a child of a migratory agricultural or fisher worker who moves with his/her family from one school district to another in order that a parent or other member of the immediate family might secure temporary or seasonal employment in agriculture (fishing) or related food processing activities.
Certificate of Eligibility (COE)
Migrant Student Information System (MSIS)
Migrant Student List
Priority for Service
- Who are failing, or most at risk of failing, to meet the state’s challenging state academic content standards and challenging state student academic achievement standards, AND
- Whose education has been interrupted during the regular school year, by a qualifying move or missed a “significant” amount of school time due to the child’s or family’s migrant lifestyle.
Services for Migrant Students
Kamiakin - Migrant Graduation Specialist, PASS, Paraeducator Support
Kennewick - Migrant Graduation Specialist (2), PASS, Paraeducator Support
Southridge - Migrant Graduation Specialist, PASS, Paraeducator Support
Parent Advisory Council
Parent Advisory Council (PAC) and Parental Involvement
Parental involvement is an integral part of all Title I programs, including the Migrant Education Program (MEP). Research shows that parents play a significant role in the academic achievement of their children (Henderson and Mapp, 2002). Therefore, it is important for parents and schools to develop partnerships and build an ongoing dialogue to improve student achievement. In order to receive MEP funds, school districts must implement programs, activities, and procedures that effectively involve migrant parents.
Studies have found that students with involved parents are more likely to:
- Earn high grades and test scores, and enroll in higher-level programs
- Pass their classes, earn credits, and be promoted
- Attend school regularly
- Graduate and go on to postsecondary education
Migrant Home Visitor
Dual Language Facilitator/Bilingual Literacy Coach