Educational Service Unit 13
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Chadron Site
Crites Hall
Chadron State College
Chadron, NE 69337
Phone: (308) 432-6495
Scottsbluff Site
4215 Avenue I
Scottsbluff, NE 69361
Phone: (308) 635-3696
FAX: (308) 635-0680
Sidney Site
1114 Toledo Street
Sidney, NE 69162
Phone: (308) 254-4677
FAX: (308) 254-5371

Mission:
Educational Service Unit #13...
Striving to achieve educational excellence for all learners
through strong partnerships, service, and leadership.

Click here to learn more about ESU 13
Calendar:
Click Event for Details




Two Panhandle Schools Make America's Top High School List
Newsweek Magazine recently published its 2014 America's Top High School list. Only three Nebraska high schools were listed and two are from our ESU13 service area.
Congratulations to Hay Springs (#133) and Chadron (#433) who made the top 500 list, as well as Burwell High School.
Newsweek’s 2014 Rankings highlights schools that do the absolute best job of preparing students for college. This year, the methodology is more stringent than ever with new measures of quality and a higher standard for data.
Quite an accomplishment for two rural Nebraska school districts.
Congratulations!!


here is a link to the Newsweek article:
http://www.newsweek.com/high-schools/americas-top-schools-2014
 
ESU # 13 Announces Innovative Transition Grant Project for 2014-2015
For the 5th consecutive year, ESU 13 has been awarded an Innovative Transition Grant from The Nebraska Department of Education, in a competitive funding process.   The theme of the project is:  Entrepreneurship as a Possible Transition Outcome for Students, and will involve students and their family members from across the service area.  Partners in this project will be:  The Montana Rural Institute, Vocational Rehabilitation and Project Ability, SCORE, WNCC Business Incubator Project, University of Nebraska Extension Educators, Social Security Administration, and more. 
 In addition, local young adults from the Scottsbluff area and Front Range of Colorado will share their stories of becoming successful business owners.  The project is open to students with disabilities, ages 14-21, their family members, as well as young adults under age 30 (former transition students) and their families.  For more information or to enroll, contact Janine Barber, Transition Specialist and Project Director, at 635-3696.
CSC faculty members collaborate with ESU 13
Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.
The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.
“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.
The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.
“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpuf

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpuf

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpuf

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpuf

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpuf

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpuf

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpuf

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpuf

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpuf

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpuf

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpuf

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpuf

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpufChadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.
The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.
“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.
The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.
“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.
 

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpuf

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpuf

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpuf

Chadron State College psychology professor Dr. Bill Roweton is collaborating with education professor Dr. Linda Brown and Educational Service Unit 13 staff members Julie Downing and Craig Hicks on a grant-funded project intended to help educators better understand student assessment data.

The Nebraska Education Association (NEA) awarded a $5,000 grant to the group for the project.

“We will be developing tools to assist teachers in becoming more comfortable with psychometrics, especially data qualities like fairness, reliability, validity. Improved assessment literacy and data literacy are our goals. As educators gain more value from data, they can better interpret test results for parents of students, some who are uneasy with standardized test results,” Roweton said.

The group will submit a report about their efforts to NEA in January. Following submission of the report, a test version of free online resources for P-12 teachers developed during the project will be placed on a website hosted by ESU 13.

“This work brings together the technical expertise of Dr. Roweton and the field experiences of ESU 13 and Panhandle schools. This partnership aims to take a complex topic like assessment and make it accessible to communities, educators, parents and students,” Downing said.

- See more at: http://www.csc.edu/modules/news/public_news/view/10793#sthash.rt28eJV2.dpuf
ESU13 and Member Schools Undergo Distance Learning Upgrade
The month of July saw a lot of action at the high schools in the ESU13 service area. This past spring ESU13 was awarded a major grant from the USDA Rural Utilities Service program. This $500,000 grant plus $264,000 in matching funds were used this summer to do an overhaul of 20 distance learning classrooms.

The most obvious change was the addition of 4 big flatscreen monitors. Also the entire video system was replaced with state of the art high definition video conferencing hardware. Grant dollars were also used to start a partnership with the two national monuments in the ESU13 service area.....Scotts Bluff National Monument and Agate Fossil Beds National Monument. Both monuments will receive a mobile video conference system that will allow them to deliver virtual field trip experiences to our school districts.
 
Panhandle Principal Symposium

Senator Harms was one of the guest speakers at the Panhandle Principal Symposium held Friday, June 6.  He discussed the future challenges for our area and leadership characteristics. Sally Barrett from Nebraska Loves Public Schools also previewed their video on Readiness for Kindergarten and provided opportunities for schools and districts to be involved in future videos and blogs.

Principals were able to share ongoing initiatives at their schools and collaborate on the responsibilities of leadership. Networking with other principals from our area helped to build on relationships in our panhandle community and create some time for reflection on the daily work of administrators.

ESU # 13 Hosts Western Region Youth First Conference

On April 2, 2014, The Western Region Youth First Transition Conference was held on the campus of Western Nebraska Community College. 332 persons from twenty school districts participated in the event, which was the 7th annual.
The Keynote speaker was Brett Eastburn, from Indiana. Brett was born with no arms or no legs. He shared his development and life situations with the audience. He dribbled a basketball, opened a soda can, and drew a picture. He explained how he participated in shop class, welding, wrestling, and basketball in high school. He shared how he plays pool, rides a skateboard, drives a car, and travels the world as a motivational speaker. His message was one of hope and having students realize that no obstacle is too big to overcome.

Full Conference Details are at The Conference Blog:

http://youthfirstconference.blogspot.com




ACES Training Completes First Year
Staff members of ten area school districts wrapped up their first year of ACES training and implementation with Diana Browning Wright. School and district groups spotlighted their progress on wall charts sharing their success with other districts. In addition Diana Browning Wright consulted with teams on problem solving around implementation of strategies for this multi-tiered system.  ACES (All Children Experience Success) is an ESU 13 initiative for the establishment of a comprehensive, school wide system of behavioral supports which match interventions to student needs..  A progressive system of intervention based on a student’s non response to school wide strategies was studied, along with a process to collect data on all students. 
Teams ended the 2013-14 eight days of training by taking a look at identification and interventions around harassment and bullying. The second year of intervention will include a summer workshop, training for new staff, ongoing implementation “road mapping” for administrators and four cadre meetings for team representatives.


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