"10.1.2 Worksheet Communication Skills"
DRAFT AGENCY PROGRAMS: Education ***DRAFT*** Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Bureau of Labor & 5 ATD Apprenticeship & Training 1 2 Oregon Develop high quality jobs through Increase in the number of Oregonians Services Services are provided Statistical data shows that for every $1 Direct: Relating to secondary principle: The work of Industries facilitates partnerships with Benchmarks professional technical apprenticeship earning a livable family wage. The state are by the Bureau. Services invested per year in apprenticeship by Approximately ATD helps develop a pool of trained, business, labor, government #1, #25 programs which meet employers' Shared Information System tracks the provided are governed by Oregon government, apprentices return an 5,200 apprentices qualified workers, including minorities and and education to promote the Agency increased demands for a skilled work outcomes of workforce development directly statute. average of $20.06 per year in & 4,400 employers women, and helps prepare them to qualify development of a highly Performance force. programs. The tracking system shows by the state/federal income taxes. For the in FY 04 for and retain family wage jobs. skilled, competitive workforce Meausres 9 - Increase skilled workforce by that graduates of apprenticeship agency. same $ 1 invested per year by participated ORS Chapter 660. in a variety of occupations 13 increasing the number of newly programs have a higher starting wage Government, employers invest over $ directly in the Policy Package 141 PWR Apprenticeable and trades. Supports Oregon registered apprentices. than any other participating workforce 134 per year in wages paid to apprenticeship Occupations would add one FTE. Benchmark # 25 - Percent of Increase the number of female and development program and also have apprentices. program. Oregon adults (25+) who minority participants in apprenticeship high continued earnings and retention. Indirect: The have post secondary programs. specialty trade professional-technical Ensure that registered apprentices are crafts which rely credentials. receiving valuable learning upon apprentices experiences by increasing number of generated over $2 apprentices receiving journey-level billion in payroll a certificates. year in Oregon in 2002 and served over 7,500 employers and involved more than 53,000 workers. The entire construction industry generated over $3.2 billion in annual payroll in Oregon in 2002 and involved approx. 12,600 employers and 85,000 workers. Construction work Commission for the Blind 2 Business Business Enterprise provides 1 2 1,2,3,9 The Business Enterprise program is The Commission for the Blind services X The Federal Direct These services are There is a significant benefit to the 32 There is also a significant impact on family Enterprise business opportunities for one of the options for successful result in a significant contribution to the Randolph required to be provided state. The average client once members when the legally blind individual Program legally blind Oregonians employment for the Vocational tax base. The program is funded 80% Sheppard by a state agency under succesfully employed pays back the regains their independence and returns to through the operation of food Rehabilitation Program. Currently 32 with federal funds, 20% with state funds. Act the Randolph Sheppard state contribution of their rehabilitation work. They return to contribute to the service and vending facilities legally blind Oregonians are The average consumer, upon returning Act. in less than 8 months, and continues to household income and are less reliant on throughout the state. The successful in employment as a result to work pays for the cost of the services contribute to the tax base. The others for independent living needs. businesses are located in of the services they received from the they received in less than two years. Commission for the Blind offers free government buildings and agency. The state portion of the services are paid consultation services to businesses that include vending machines, in taxes in less than 8 months, and the allow them to retain staff who have lost sundry stands, snack bars, federal portion 21 months. vision, saving businesses time and and full service cafeterias. money in training new staff to perform The business operators are business operations licensed by the agency after completing a comprehensive training program. Commission for the Blind 2 Orientatio Provides comprehensive skill 1 2 4,5,6 In 2003 the Orientation and Career The Commission for the Blind services X The Direct These services are There is a significant benefit to the 347 The Center also operates a Business n and building for legally blind Center served 47 transition age youth result in a significant contribution to the Rehabilitatio required to be provided state. The average client,once Advisory Board to ensure that the services Career Oregonians who require in the Summer Work Experience tax base. The program is funded 80% n Act of by specialized staff succesfully employed, pays back the we provide to Oregon businesses meet their Center for training to learn how to do Program, providing them with valuable with federal funds, 20% with state funds. 1973, as trained in the areas of state contribution of their rehabilitation needs. the Blind everyday activities using non work skills and experience, the Center The average consumer, upon returning amended in blindness rehabilitation in less than 8 months, and continues to sighted techniques. Skills provided Independent Living Services to work pays for the cost of the services the techniques including contribute to the tax base. The include braille, using a white to 156 legally blind Oregonians, they received in less than two years. Workforce braille instruction, travel Commission for the Blind offers free cane, food preparation, and instructing them on services to The state portion of the services are paid Investment training, techniques of consultation services to businesses that technology. These skills are maintain their independence in their in less than 8 months, and the federal Act of 1998. daily living, low vision, allow them to retain staff who have lost a pre-requisite for many homes and communities, the Center portion, 21 months. and personal vision, saving businesses time and clients with employment as provided rehabilitation teaching management. There money in training new staff to perform their long term goal. services to 144 legally blind are no comparable business operations Oregonians necessary to prepare programs in the private them for employment. sector that could provide these specialized services statewide. Commission for the Blind 2 Rehabilita Provide comprehensive 1 2 1,2,3,9 The Commission for the Blind had The Commission for the Blind services X The Direct The Rehabilitation Act There is a significant benefit to the 8063 There is also a significant impact on family tion rehabilitation services through 60% of clients reach their goal of result in a significant contribution to the Rehabilitatio requires that the state. The average client, once members when the legally blind individual Services assessment and evaluation of successful employment in fiscal year tax base. The program is funded 80% n Act of services be provided by succesfully employed, pays back the regains their independence and returns to vocational needs of legally 03. The Rehabilitation Program with federal funds, 20% with state funds. 1973, as a Designated State state contribution of their rehabilitation work. They return to contribute to the blind Oregonians. Develop provides the comprehensive The average consumer, upon returning amended in Agency under an in less than 8 months, and continues to household income and are less reliant on individualized comprehensive assessment, counseling and guidance, to work pays for the cost of the services the approved State Plan contribute to the tax base. The others for independent living needs. rehabilitation programs in and case management to assist they received in less than two years. Workforce overseen by the Commission for the Blind offers free partnership with the client that individuals from the point of being The state portion of the services are paid Investment Rehabilitation Services consultation services to businesses that will lead to competitive identified as legally blind and having in taxes in less than 8 months, and the Act of 1998. Administration in the US allow them to retain staff who have lost employment. The agency no alternative skills, to becoming fully federal portion 21 months. Department of vision, saving businesses time and maintains a registry, required independent and returning to work. Education. money in training new staff to perform by statute of the legally blind The Commission for the Blind served business operations. individuals in Oregon that 914 Oregonians in 2003. The identifies the cause and Commission for the Blind assisted 85 extent of blindness. of those individuals into successful employment and return to contributing to the economy through paying taxes and consuming goods and services. In a consumer satisfaction survey conducted on closed clients, 97% of the respondents were satisfied overall with the services they received from the agency. c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 1 DRAFT Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Commission for the Blind 2 Rehabilita Specialized rehabilitation 1 2 7,8 The Older Blind Independent Living The Older Blind Independent Living X The Direct These services are The Older Blind Independent Living 533 There are also significant impacts on the tion instructors for the blind Program served 533 individuals in their program provides skills training that Rehabilitatio required to be provided program provides skills training that family members of older blind Oregonians Services provide teaching to older blind homes and communities throughout delays or prevents individuals from n Act of by specialized staff delays or prevents individuals from who regain or maintain their independence in individuals in their homes and Oregon in 2003. Rehabilitation having to enter advanced levels of care 1973, as trained in the areas of having to enter advanced levels of care their homes. communities. Instruction on Instructors, specially trained to serve such as assisted living or nursing care amended in blindness rehabilitation such as assisted living or nursing care managing medication, food blind individuals, provide training on facilities. The average cost is $585 to the 1998 techniques including facilities. The average cost is $585 to preparation, and traveling maximizing residual vision, preparing provide rehabilitation instruction. The Workforce braille instruction, travel provide rehabilitation instruction. The utilizing a white cane can food safely, orientation and mobility, cost for basic nursing care is $49,596 Investment training, techniques of cost for basic nursing care is $49,596 often times extend an medication management, and other annually. The potential savings for Act daily living, low vision, annually. The potential savings for individuals stay in their household functions. The average cost maintaining the independence of these and personal maintaining the independence of these homes. This independence to serve these individuals was $585. citizens is significant. management. There citizence is significant. reduces or eliminates the are no comparable need for higher levels of care services in the state such as assisted living or provided by any other nursing homes. entity. Commission on Children 2 Citizens The state and local 1 3 Early data indicates $7.2 million in a) Reduction in juvenile crime rates Indirect Local governments, Local commissions gain more than Early data reports Statutory reference: ORS 417.305 and Families to Action Commissions on Children and resources and in-kind contributions b) Improved school success for youth private non-profits, and $2.16 million in volunteer hours and $7 107,710 Short Term Goal: Volunteerism; Community Families implement strategies were gained in counties as a direct c) Increased involvement of citizens for profit agencies .2 million in resources and in-kind individuals were Support for Children and Families and activities that: result of the state's investment (2003). creates improved community through local contributions to support strengthening served or Long Term Goal: Creation of social capital - Develop stronger links Counties have reported 142,835 attractiveness. An active community commissions on children communities. The local commissions participated by strengthening the capacity and vitality of between community and volunteer hours. Using the attracts new business and promotes job and families in 36 work to obtain these contributions that directly and communities formal systems Independent Sector, Inc. 2002 value of growth which is likely to reduce counties. otherwise may not be made. More indirectly (2003). - Provide more respectful one volunteer hour of $15.15, local residential mobility. Lower residential organized communities are associated inclusion of all community communities leveraged $2.16 million in mobility is associated with lower crime with reductions in crime and better members volunteer value. rates. In a cross-sectional outcomes for youth. Safer and more - Develop greater community investigation focusing on the link welcoming environments and activities awareness and commitment between community violence exposure increase the attractiveness of - Allow for more engaged and academic difficulties, Schwartz & communities for businesses, which individuals and organizations Gorman (2003) found a strong provide new jobs and new tax dollars. - Provide safer and more association between children's self- Community involvement and available welcoming environments and reporting of exposure to community family-wage jobs are likely to reduce activities violence and deficient academic residential mobility. Lower residential performance. Children exposed to mobility in communities is also community violence may be vulnerable to associated with lower crime. academic difficulties because of depressive tendencies such as decreased motivation and low energy. Commission on Children 2 Communit Facilitate and coordinate 1 - School discipline problems, as Community schools, as reported in the Indirect Public and private More than 7 in 10 school age children Unknown - but Statutory Reference: ORS 329.156 and Families y and policies and programs that measured by the percent of children Linkages to Learning report, show that partnerships developed and youths' only parent or both parents target is all Many local commissions have members who School build strong school and who have a behavioral referral over a purposeful strategies to engage parents locally through local are in the work force. The hours from Oregon school- represent the school district so that efforts Partnershi community working given time period and communities in efforts to bolster commissions on children 3:00 to 6:00 p.m. are prime time for age children and toward common outcomes are coordinated. p partnerships. - Percent of programs providing before student achievement have a positive and families. juvenile crime on school days. Activities their families. At the state level, staff are part of - Community Schools and/or after school care for school- effect on outcomes. "Mobility rates go for youth and a supervised place to go committees to organize community schools - Community Learning aged children under age 13 down and children exhibit better social during this time are likely to reduce and learning centers. Centers - Percent of third grade students who skills and self-esteem as healthier and juvenile crime and substance abuse, - School and social service achieve basic established skill levels better educated families show pride in and consequently save substance integration (benchmark) their schools and themselves. Public abuse and crime-related public costs. - Percent of eighth grade students who and economic realities also lead to According to a national study, young achieve basic established skill levels support by engaging the community in a people have almost 2,000 hours a year (benchmark) broad array of programs and activities. of unstructured and unsupervised time. - Percent of eleventh grade students Maximizing the use of existing school Filling that time in a meaningful, who report using alcohol, tobacco, or buildings for various programs and developmentally appropriate way would other drugs in the past month (Oregon activities saves the community money." have a potential return of $10.51 for Healthy Teens survey) - (National Association of Secondary every dollar spent. Increased academic success - Principals 5/7/03) Decreased absenteeism Commission on Children 2 Court Federal law requires that 1 2 3 a) State investments netted $700,000 Nationwide, Court Appointed Special X ORS Indirect Through local 2001-03 biennial budget - $1.68 million 3,927 children and Governor's Principle E rationale: Court and Families Appointed juvenile and family courts in cash and in-kind resources locally in Advocate volunteers contributed more 419A.170 commissions on children ($1.46 million state general funds). 9,818 parents Appointed Special Advocate programs work Special appoint a Guardian ad Litem 2003-05. - a 50% return. than 9 million hours of volunteer service PL108-36 and families, Court Local communities match with local through the with the court system to hold parents Advocate in all cases of child abuse b) the value of nearly 105,000 in 2000, equivalent to $461 million in Appointed Special cash and in-kind resources 100% of services of 1,233 accountable and prevent further abuse to s and neglect. Trained and volunteer hours is estimated to be taxpayer dollars if compensated for their Advocate Programs are every dollar the state invests (includes volunteers in their children. Additional comments: Current sworn Court Appointed nearly $1,500,000. service. in 36 counties value of volunteer time), Benefits 2003. funding levels allow the programs to serve Special Advocate volunteers include advocacy for the child in the approximately 30% of the children who need serve as Guardian ad Litem, court system/process, ensuring a safe, a Court Appointed Special Advocate. Policy a child's voice in court permanent solution for the child is option package will include request to proceedings related to abuse, reached; identification and coordination stabilize and increase numbers served. neglect, out-of-home of needed services for the child; and placement, healthy and safety provision of a caring adult who is issues etc. Serving children looking after the best interests of an 0-18. abused or neglected child. Commission on Children 2 Early Local commissions, with 1 2 2/3 Performance Measure #2 -Preliminary a) Research recently compiled by the Indirect Local governments, Approximately $4 million state general Preliminary data Statutory Reference: ORS 417.305, 417.727- and Families Childhood support from the state reports from local commissions Federal Reserve Bank of Minnesota private non-profits, and fund and $7.9 million Federal and Other for 2003 reports .727 Developm Commission on Children and indicate that programs are on track, indicates an estimated real internal rate for profit agencies Funds are invested through the 65,000 individuals Governor's Principle C rationale: Public ent Families, implement and having met 98% of indicated targets of return of 16% on public investments in through local comission Commission on Children and Families (children, youth investments in early childhood will positively support services, partnerships thus far. (Target is 95%.) early childhood development. The study on children and families for early childhood (2003-05). and their families) impact future economic development (A. and programs that enhance Performance Measure #3 - All cash further states that there are no other in 36 counties. Research shows well-focused were served Rolnick, Federal Reserve Bank of and improve early childhood and in-kind contributions for early investments that produce this magnitude investments in early childhood directly and Minneapolis 2003) development in families, childhood and youth development of return. development yield extraordinarily high indirectly. Early Childhood Systems Goals: Ready for schools, and communities programs are reflected in Citizen b) Research is clear that children who do public-sector as well as private-sector School; Well-Educated Workforce through such as: Involvement section. Over the years not receive adequate supports are more returns. High quality children's child collaboration among the Dept. of Education, - Quality and accessible of 1997 to 2002, the rate at which likely to drop out of school, receive care classroom practices are predictive Dept. of Human Services and the child care and pre-schools children are entering Oregon schools welfare benefits and commit crime. of better language, math and Commission on Children and Families. - School readiness ready to learn improved by 31%. social/behavioral skills in elementary Commission on Children and Families staff - Early childhood public Oregon Benchmark: Percent of school through at least second grade, provide the support necessary to maintain information children entering school ready to learn and of school success, even when the effectiveness of the collaboration. Local - Parenting programs (Oregon Benchmark) accounting for differing family commissions provide funding for early - Early literacy initiatives background characteristics. Success in childhood initiatives and also frequently school is a strong protective factor provide the organizational support for county against substance abuse, high school early childhood councils. drop out, and delinquency. Cost savings accrue from lower need for remedial education services, physical and mental health care, fewer arrests and prison costs, and higher taxes on earnings due to improved high school graduation rates. c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 2 DRAFT Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Commission on Children 2 Healthy Voluntary family support 1 2 1 Preliminary data from the 2001-03 a) 93% of Healthy Start Intensive Needs Indirect Through local Average cost to serve 7,301 children in 7,301 Children Statutory Reference: ORS 417.795 and Families Start home visiting program for first Healthy Start Evaluation indicates that children were immunized, compared to commissions on children Initial/Basic services and 3,714 Healthy and their families Additional Information: One university study birth families of children 98.8% Oregon's Healthy Start children 76% of all Oregon two-year-olds. and families, public and Start Intensive Needs children was served- reported a conservative estimate of the prenatal-age 5. Basic service are free from maltreatment indicating a b) 80% of Healthy Start Intensive private partnerships $1,335 per child per year. (state and Initial/Basic; 3,714 benefit-to-cost ratio for Oregon's Healthy includes screening and 45% reduction in child abuse. (an Services mothers received early, provide Healthy Start federal resources- 2002-03). Children and their Start in 1997-99 of $4 savings per dollar individualized referrals to abuse rate of 1.2% or 12 per 1,000 as comprehensive prenatal care for second Programs in 36 counties Benefits: 45% reduction in child abuse families with spent. Current funding serves 47% of community resources. compared to the child abuse rate for pregnancies, compared to 68% for their means large savings in Child Welfare intensive needs Oregon's first birth families. A policy option Intensive home visiting non-served Oregon children of 2.2% or initial pregnancies. service costs. Improvement in access served (2002-03) package will include a request to increase services are offered to 22 per 1000) Oregon Benchmark: c) By age two, 93% of Healthy Start to basic resources results in better funding to serve 60% of first birth families. families at risk for poor Number of children who are Intensive Needs children were being health for Intensive Needs children and parenting and childhood abused/neglected per 1,000 persons read to by their families on a weekly savings in public health care costs. outcomes. Programs under age 18 (benchmark) basis. Improvements in immunization rates, implement the evidence- d) After 12 months of service, 87% of rates of prenatal care, and earlier based practice Healthy Healthy Start Intensive Service families connection with early intervention Families America model. reported that their needs were usually services equals better health for many met for basic resources, a 12% increase Healthy Start Intensive Needs children from the time their children were born. and lower public health care costs in the e) 94% of children with identified future. Higher home reading rates for developmental delays were receiving results in higher school readiness when early intervention services entering school, resulting in cost savings in special programs for children with poor learning skills. Commission on Children 2 Relief Serving young (birth-6) 1 2 1 Although Performance Measure 1 is a) Program outcome data show that most Indirect Through local The average annual cost per "slot" 2,075 children and Statutory Reference: ORS 417.788 and Families Nurseries children of the highest risk specific to Healthy Start, it is also used families experienced improvement in commissions on children (position) is $7,903 (2002-03). During 1,461 families Governor's Principle E rationale: Nurseries families who are victims, or as a measure for Relief Nurseries). their ability to meet their basic needs. and families, private non- the year, programs may serve more were served in respond to urgent needs of families to are at risk of, child abuse and Only 1.7% of families served had a b) The programs were effective in profit Relief Nurseries than one child in a slot which reduces 2002-03. The prevent abuse to their children. Additional neglect. Children are served child placed into foster care while they reducing a child's fear of parent or are in 5 counties. the average cost per child to $4,223. families had comments: Staff work closely with in Therapeutic Early were participating in the program parent's partner, which results in Relief Nursery services reduce foster multiple risk Department of Human Services caseworkers Childhood classroom settings. (2002-03). improved parent/child relationships and care costs by as much as $12,000 or factors, including in case planning, where appropriate. Low Families of the children are Oregon Benchmark: Number of child development. more annually for every child poverty (89%) high foster care placement rate is significant served through family home children who are abused/neglected per c) Programs show success in impacting maintained in the natural family. Other stress (78%) and given that families served are identified as visits, substance abuse 1,000 persons under age 18 two risk factors that are difficult to benefits to the child remaining at home under/unemploym being at highest risk for abuse. Policy interventions, parent (benchmark); change, are highly associated with child in an improved family situation are ent (74%). Approx. option package will include a request for 2 education and involvement in abuse, and are among the most common substantial. Low foster care 26% of the new nurseries the service plan. among Relief Nursery clients: substance placement rate for families in the families were abuse and under/unemployment. program is a measure of improved teenage parents. family stability as a result of the services. Commission on Children 2 Resource Continue the limited-duration 1 Increased funding levels for activities Amount of funding procured as a result To the extent that the resource Unknown - but and Families Developm position that is focused on supporting benchmarks related to of activities carried out by this position. development staff position costs less target is children ent researching financing options children, youth and families. than the amount of additional funding served through for implementing local procured for local communities, the local commissions community plans and benefits will outweigh the costs. on children and furthering statewide efforts families programs. toward early childhood development, youth development, citizen involvement, and community school partnerships. Commission on Children 2 Youth Youth need effective support 1 2 Preliminary reports from local Benchmark indicators are moving in Indirect Local governments, $7.1 million in Federal funds. Local Early 2003 data ORS 417.305 and Families Developm and intervention from their commissions indicate that programs the desired direction: Juvenile arrests private non-profits, commissions provide support to 115 reports 38,439 Local commissions support programs that ent families, schools, and are on track, having met 98% of decreased 28% between 1996-2001.; and for profit agencies local youth development-related individuals served provide supports to youths outside of communities to succeed. indicated targets thus far. (Target is school dropout rate decreased from through local programs, many provide activities for directly and school as part of an overall approach of Local commissions implement 95%.) 6.3 per thousand in 1999-2000 to 4.4 commissions on youth during juvenile crime prime time indirectly. positive youth development for all youth. and support services, Oregon Benchmarks: per thousand in 2002-03. children and families in on school days (3:00- 6:00pm). These State staff provide the technical expertise partnerships, and programs a) Number of suicide deaths per 36 counties.T8 investments reduce public costs related on best practices, accountability and that positively impact youths 100,000 youth age 10-17 (benchmark) to juvenile crime. One mentoring support for interagency collaboration. through their communities, b) Number of juvenile arrests per 1000 program published a benefit-to-cost schools, families, peers, and juveniles (benchmark) ratio of $5.29 per $1 spent. A Rand selves such as: c) High school dropout rate Corp. report on the long-term benefit-to- - Parenting (benchmark) cost ratio of a specific parent training - Mentoring c) Pregnancy rate per 1,000 females program for school age youth was - Conflict resolution age 10-17 (benchmark) estimated to be $233 in reduced - Out-of-school time e) Percent of 8th grade students who criminal justice costs per program dollar. services and activities report using alcohol, illicit drugs, At least 79% of the Oregon adult prison - Teen pregnancy prevention tobacco in the previous month population were drop outs at the time of (benchmark) incarceration. A drug abuse prevention program, the Midwestern Prevention Project, was conservatively estimated to have a benefit to cost ratio of $4.83 per program dollar over a delivery period of 6 years. Construction Contractors 7 Education Consumer Education: 1 2 91500-01, 91500-01: Number of customer Direct Agency provides info to consumers 3.5 million Ensuring that Oregonians understand their Board -- Prepares consumers to 91500-03 contacts have decreased due, in part, through variety of means to ensure that rights and responsibilities and the methods intelligently engage qualified to slow economy, reduced number of people have information needed to they may employ to protect their interests contractors contractors and reduced expenditure make informed decisions about when purchasing services from construction -- Knowledgeable consumers or consumer outreach due to revenue construction contracting contractors is a vital element of the agency's allows the market to reward shortfalls during the 2001-03 biennium. efforts to protect consumers. In addition, contractors who provide good this work serves to improve consumer service and punish those who 91500-03: The percent of homeowners confidence and, thereby, helps serve provide poor service that are aware of their rights and Oregon's economic recovery. -- Home shows, printed responsibilities and services of the material, and news releases CCB has decreased. Most likely -- 450 phone calls per day cause is the agency's inability to invest -- 1,000 website inquiries a in consumer outreach efforts due to day revenue shortfalls in the 2001-03 biennium. c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 3 DRAFT Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Construction Contractors 7 Education Contractor Education: 1 2 91500-02 91500-02: Ratio of "tested" contractors Direct Education and testing of New contractors pay vendors directly for 6,000/year Construction contractors must complete a 16- Board -- Ensures new contractors filing bankruptcy has decreased new contractors services related to education/testing. No hour education program, pass a state receive training and are significantly in FY ending 6/30/04 provided by private direct cost to agency for testing mandated test, post a surety bond and show tested in basic business compared to FY ending 6/30/03. vendors. program; consumers benefit from evidence of liability/property damage practices & federal/state educated contractors with the exception insurance to qualify for licensing and license regulations that impact of administration of testing contract and renewal. construction contractors coordination of education testing and about laws. licensing of new applicants. Recent CCB statistics show that a "tested" -- New contractors, 3,600 per contract is significantly less likely to have a year claim filed against it than a non-tested -- Must take 16 hours of contractor indicating that "testing" may help instruction and pass a test contractors improve their business practices. -- 42,000 existing contractors receive information from newsletters, speeches and agency website. Department of 3 Transition Education GED, Education 1 2 29100-3 and The data is derived from the Corrections B DOC personnel and Development of a work ethic, basic 16,393 inmates Corrections 29100 Services Prep., Workbased Education, 29100-7 Information System Report and contract providers - skills, treatment for addictions, and during fiscal year Cognitive, Alcohol & Drug, Institutions Monthly Report. depends upon the family attachment all significantly 2003 and all Children's Project and activity or service. contribute to successful return of the Oregon citizens. Outside Work Crews. inmates to society. Thereby reducing the costs of re-incarcerationand revictimization. Department of Education 1 Central These functions include 1 2 X Indirect Local school districts, These services are necessary to allow Direct: The cost of administering and supporting Support/I assessment and testing, ESDs instructional staff to focus on teaching Approximately local education programs. nstruction central administration such as and learning. 550,000 students al principals and local boards, and 55,000 staff Support/O fiscal services, human each year. ther resources, technology Support in services, mail delivery, food Public services and other such Schools operational activities. Department of Education 1 Closing This policy package requests 1 2 Schools, ESDs, other Focusing on the differences in the funding to improve high organizations achievement among different student Achievem school and middle schools, demographics is intended to promote ent Gap increase cultural competency equal opportunity for all students to in the school system, and succeed; see ROI discussions above increase literacy for students. about the value of education Department of Education 1 Communit Community services include 1 2 Indirect Local school districts, Direct: y community recreation, ESDs Approximately Services partnerships with public 550,000 students libraries, and civic services. and 55,000 staff each year. Department of Education 1 Debt These funds pay the principal 1 N/A N/A X N/A N/A Mandatory expenditure N/A Service and interest on bonds issued in prior biennia. Department of Education 1 Departme These state level data 1 Indirect ODE Valid, reliable data is necessary to Same as above nt of systems allow for the inform good instruction and services. Education collection and dissemination Data of data/information relating to Systems Oregon's school system. Department of Education 1 Departme Provides leadership and 1 2 ORS Indirect ODE ODE administers more than $6 billion in Direct: Staff of 199 nt of accountability for Oregon's 326.111 state and federal funds on an agency school districts Education investment in public budget of $80 million - an administrative and 20 ESDs, Operation education. rate of less than 1.5%. corrections s programs, other state agencies and the public. Department of Education 1 Dept. of This policy package aligns 1 2 ORS Indirect ODE ODE administers more than $6 billion in Direct: Staff of 199 Education agency funding and position 326.111 state and federal funds on an agency school districts Reorganiz authority following a budget of $80 million - an administrative and 20 ESDs, ation reorganization implemented rate of less than 1.5%. corrections in April 2004. programs, other state agencies and the public. Department of Education 1 Elementar Provides education for 1 2 Benchmarks: BM 19 Graduation rates, assessment scores, X ORS Indirect Local school districts, Research shows that higher educational Direct: Provides K-6 education to students in public y School children in grades K-6. 19 - 3rd Grade 2003 86% of 3rd graders met or attainment of CIM 339.020 ESDs, and other attainment results in lower rates of Approximately schools, kindergartens, charter schools Instructio Reading and exceeded the reading standard and education providers poverty, lessened demand on public 550,000 students n Math 79% met or exceeded the assistance, and healthier people. and 55,000 staff mathematics standard. each year. Department of Education 1 Grades Provides education for 1 2 Benchmarks: BM 21 Graduation rates, assessment scores, X ORS Indirect Local school districts, High school graduates are less likely to Direct: Provides 11-12 grade education to students 11 & 12 children in grades 11 & 12 21 - Certificate 2002 31% of students who received a attainment of CIM 339.020 ESDs, and other be unemployed than high school Approximately in public schools, kindergartens, charter Instructio of Initial regular diploma also earned the CIM. education providers dropouts. For the period Jan. through 550,000 students schools, alternative schools n Mastery; BM 23 June 2004, the unemployment rate for and 55,000 staff 23 - High 2002 34,490 students completed the HS grads was between 4.9% and 5.3% each year. School 12th grade while dropouts were 8.3% and 8.8%; Completion See Notes similar trends were reported back to 1994 (http://data.bls.gov/cgi- bin/surveymost) Department of Education 1 Grades 9 Provides education for 1 2 No student performance data are Graduation rates, assessment scores, X ORS Indirect Local school districts, For the second quarter of 2004, full-time Direct: Provides 9-10 grade education to students in & 10 children in grades 9 & 10 reported for 9th and 10th graders. attainment of CIM 339.020 ESDs, and other workers age 25 and over without a high Approximately public schools, kindergartens, charter Instructio education providers school diploma had median weekly 550,000 students schools, alternative schools n earnings of $404; those with high and 55,000 staff school diplomas earned $576; those each year. with at least a bachelor's degree earned $973 per week. http://www.bls.gov/news.release/pdf/wk yeng.pdf c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 4 DRAFT Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Department of Education 1 Middle Provides education for 1 2 BM 20 Graduation rates, assessment scores, X ORS Indirect Local school districts, According to the Sourcebook of Direct: Provides 7-8 grade education to students in School children in grades 7 & 8 2003 63% of 8th graders met the attainment of CIM 339.020 ESDs, and other Criminal Justice Statistics 2002, 7.2% of Approximately public schools, kindergartens, charter Instructio reading standard and 61% met or education providers the general U.S. population had an 8th 550,000 students schools, alternative schools n exceeded the mathematics standard. grade education or less; but, 14.2% of and 55,000 staff state prisoners and 12.0% of federal each year. prisoners were at the same education level. Additionally, 11.2% of the general population had some high school while 25.5% of state prisoners and 14.5% of federal prisoners had only some high school. http://www.albany.edu/sourcebook/1995 /pdf/t639.pdf Department of Education 1 Operation This function provides for the 1 2 X Indirect Local school districts, Adequate facilities allow students to Direct: The cost to build and maintain school s and ongoing operation and ESDs learn in safe comfortable surroundings. Approximately infrastructure Maintena maintenance of Oregon's 550,000 students nce in public school infrastructure. and 55,000 staff Public each year. Schools Department of Education 1 Oregon Provides early learning 1 2 Benchmark: 18 2002/03 Number of enrollments in program; early ORS Indirect Pre-k providers Research at High/Scope Perry Direct: Approx. Programs are Oregon Prekindergarten and Pre- opportunities for low income - Ready to Of the 15,952 children eligible for grade assessments 327.023(6),(7 Preschool in Michigan shows that at-risk 10,000 children Head Start. Provides comprehensive Kindergar children, with the goal of Learn OPK, 9,742 (61%) children were ), 329.153, three- and four-year olds randomly and their parents preschool education and family support ten having children ready to learn served. 329.160, excluded from the program were five per year. activities for Oregon's lowest income, highest Program when they reach 1st grade. 329.175, times more likely to become chronic need 3- and 4-year old children and their 2003 Benchmark Report 329.185, offenders by age 27; according to Fight families. Intent of the program is to ensure 76% of kindergartner children entered 329.225 Crime: Invest in Kids, a $1,000 that children enter school prepared to learn. school ready to learn in 2002 investment in quality pre-k returns over $19,000 over 20. www.fightcrime.org. Department of Education 1 Other These programs provide a 1 2 Indirect ESDs, school districts, Direct: programs variety of services - distance day care providers, etc. (OPEN, learning for school students Student on a statewide basis (OPEN) Leadershi and for rural districts (Frontier p Learning Network); literacy Centers, initiatives (SMART), student Frontier organizations such as Future Learning, Farmers of America and SMART Future Business Leaders of program, America; state reimbursement Summer for summer food programs, Food, and equalization issues. Local Option Equalizati on) Department of Education 1 Programs Provides education for 1 2 Benchmarks: BM 18 - Above Number of students served X ORS Indirect Schools, ESDs, Investments in special education allow Direct: About State funded programs are Early for children with disabilities 18 - Ready to BM 19, 20 & 21 - No data are available 327.023(3),(4 hospitals, long-term care children with disabilities to take the 15,000 children Intervention/Early Childhood Special Children Learn; (as a sub-group) for students with ),(5) and treatment facilities fullest advantage of educational per year. Education, Regional Programs, Long Term with 19 - 3rd Grade disabilities opportunities available, which in turn Care and Treatment and Hospital Programs. Disabilitie Reading and BM 23 contribute to decreased reliance on These funds provide education programs to s Math; 2002 823 (2.4%) students earned a public services. children who are preparing for entry into 20 - 8th Grade modified diploma (sp ed) school and who cannot attend school Reading and because of health or disability issues. Math; 21 - Certificate of Initial Mastery; 23 - High School Completion Department of Education 1 Public These local data systems 1 Indirect Local school districts, Valid, reliable data is necessary to Direct: School allow for the collection and ESDs, and other inform good instruction and services. Approximately Data dissemination of education providers 550,000 students Systems data/information relating to each year. Oregon's school system and students. Department of Education 1 Special This program provides 1 2 Benchmarks: BM 23 X ORS Indirect Local school districts, Investments in special education allow Direct: Allows students with disabilities to better Education specialized instruction for 19 - 3rd Grade 2002 823 (2.4%) completed high 339.020, ESDs, and other children with disabilities to take the Approximately take advantage of education provided in the students with disabilities. Reading and school with a modified diploma 327.023(2) education providers fullest advantage of educational 72,000 students classroom. Math; opportunities available, which in turn per year. 20 - 8th Grade contribute to decreased reliance on Reading and public services. Math; 21 - Certificate of Initial Mastery; 23 - High School Completion Department of Education 1 Special This policy package requests 1 2 Benchmarks: Graduation rates ORS Direct State run schools based Direct: Provides specialized instruction to deaf and Schools funds to address deferred 18 - Ready to 339.020, in Salem, serving approximately 250 blind students. Capital maintenance needs at the Learn; 327.023(1) students from around students per year. Outlay State Schools for the Blind 19 - 3rd Grade the state Package and for the Deaf. Reading and Math; 20 - 8th Grade Reading and Math; 21 - Certificate of Initial Mastery; 23 - High School Completion c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 5 DRAFT Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Department of Education 1 Special This policy package requests 1 2 Benchmarks: Graduation rates ORS Direct State run schools based Direct: Provides specialized instruction to deaf and Schools the establishment of several 18 - Ready to 339.020, in Salem, serving approximately 250 blind students. Staffing positions at the State Schools Learn; 327.023(1) students from around students per year. Package for the Blind and for the Deaf. 19 - 3rd Grade the state Reading and Math; 20 - 8th Grade Reading and Math; 21 - Certificate of Initial Mastery; 23 - High School Completion Department of Education 1 State The special schools provide 1 2 Benchmarks: Graduation rates X ORS Direct State run schools based Students at these schools are provided Direct: Provides specialized instruction to deaf and Schools education and housing for 18 - Ready to 339.020, in Salem, serving a quality education that may not be approximately 250 blind students. for the deaf, blind, and multi- Learn; 327.023(1) students from around available in their home districts. students per year. Blind and handicapped students from 19 - 3rd Grade the state Deaf all over Oregon. Reading and Math; 20 - 8th Grade Reading and Math; 21 - Certificate of Initial Mastery; 23 - High School Completion Department of Education 1 Statewide This policy package requests 1 Valid, reliable data is necessary to Consolida funding to integrate data inform good instruction and services. ted systems horizontally at the This package will increase transferability Technical local level and vertically to the of data among PK-12 schools and Infrastruct Oregon Dept. of Education, across education sector lines, which will ure community colleges and allow thorough analysis of instructional universities. quality. Department of Education 1 Student Student support includes 1 2 X Indirect Local school districts, Student support functions allow Direct: Provides student support activities such as Support in such activities as health ESDs students to take the fullest advantage of Approximately counseling, nutrition programs, etc. Public services, guidance education activities 550,000 students Schools counseling, attendance, and and 55,000 staff speech pathology. each year. Department of Education 1 Summer This policy package provides 1 2 Benchmarks: Schools, day care The summer food program provides This request provides reimbursement of $.05 Food a $0.05 reimbursement for all 18 - Ready to providers, other children around the state nutritious for every summer meal served. Program summer food program meals Learn community based meals. Oregon is among the hungriest served. organizations. states in the nation; this investment allows more and better meals to be served to combat hunger and obesity. Obesity is directly related to many health issues such as diabetes, heart disease and high blood pressure, all of which contribute to escalating health care costs. Department of Education 1 Talented This policy package requests 1 2 Benchmarks: BM 18 - Above Number of students served ORS Indirect Schools, ESDs, Direct: About State funded programs are Early and funding to increase additional 18 - Ready to BM 19, 20 & 21 - No data are available 327.023(3),(4 hospitals, long-term care 15,000 children Intervention/Early Childhood Special Gifted educational opportunities for Learn; (as a sub-group) for students with ),(5) and treatment facilities per year. Education, Regional Programs, Long Term Funding students able to take 19 - 3rd Grade disabilities Care and Treatment and Hospital Programs. Restoratio advantage of more difficult Reading and BM 23 These funds provide education programs to n courses of study. Math; 2002 823 (2.4%) students earned a children who are preparing for entry into 20 - 8th Grade modified diploma (sp ed) school and who cannot attend school Reading and because of health or disability issues. Math; 21 - Certificate of Initial Mastery; 23 - High School Completion Department of Education 1 TESA This policy package requests 1 Schools, ESDs Providing tests online rather than via Implemen funding to increase the paper and pencil is expected to tation capacity for local school decrease testing costs; current districts to allow students to projections are that this investment will take state-required return about $2 million in savings over assessment tests online the 2005-07 biennium. rather than via paper and pencil. Department of Education 1 Youth These programs ensure that 1 2 Benchmarks: X ORS Direct Hillcrest, McLaren, OYA Educational activities provided in these Direct: more than Provides education to youth while being held Correctio youth in correction and 23 - High 339.020 facilities, other facilities are intended to decrease 1,000 youth. in correctional and detention facilities. ns/Juvenil detention facilities are able to School corrections and juvenile recidivism and increase opportunities e take part in educational Completion detention facilities for offenders. Detention activities while in custody. Education c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 6 DRAFT Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Department of Human 2 Day Care Programs include 2 types of 1 2 8 As of March 31, 2004, 25.9% of The subsidy provider database tracks X ORS D Eligibility determination The program allows low-income parents The ERDC Funding for ERDC comes through Services, CAF, Early benefits; Employment Related subsidy providers were providing an how many providers meet the training 411.122 and the payment of the to remain employed, or in the case of Program serves Employment Department (CCDF) while the Child-hood Care and Day Care (ERDC) helps low- enhanced quality of care. The ERDC standards required to earn an enhanced relates to subsidy portion to child students remain in educational approximately Student Day program is funded with state Education income working families pay Program works with the Professional rate. Studies demonstrate better school payments but care providers is a direct programs, by helping provide child care 9,500 parents and GF. Subsidy paid to "Licensed" or their child care bills while the Development Registry at PSU and with outcomes associated with high quality dos not service to the client by that promotes healthy development of 19,000 children Registered Child Care providers. Proposed Student Day Care program Child Care Resource and Referral day care. mandate DHS. DHS contracts children. As a result, parents become each month while policy package would increase the subsidy helps low income students Agencies to publicize the Enhanced either ERDC with the Child Care productive contributors to Oregon's the Student Day paid to "Licensed" or Registered Child Care with child care bills related to Rate Program and provider training or SDC. Resource and Referral economy and their children are more Care program providers, including those in the Employment educational activities. opportunities. OBM 48 Network to provide likely to enter school ready to learn. serves Related Day Care (ERDC) and Supportive enhanced referral and 93% of program funding comes from approximately 200 Remedial Day Care programs (SRDC). training services. the federal government student families ERDC Licensed providers in Oregon and 400 children currently receive a rate that is in each month. approximately the 24th percentile of market rates. This would increase that to the 60th percentile and bring the Oregon rate closer to Federal Guidelines. Decrease the amount of the parent copay for ERDC childcare services and increase income limit to 185% FPL. This proposal would decrease the amount of the parent copay for ERDC childcare services by approximately 20%. Oregon has one of the lowest income limits and highest copay requirements in the nation. This proposal would also return the income limit for these parents to 185% of FPL. Department of Human 2 Food Able-bodied adults between 1 10 In 2002-03 about 2,100 clients were Job search and job skills training X Federal Law D Services are provided Contracted services are 100% federally During 2002-03 Services, CAF, Economic Stamp 18 and 50 without children in served per month, the average wage assistance to non-working food stamp 7 CFR by State and local funded. Support services and state about 2,100 Stability Employ- the Food Stamp program at placement was $8.05. OBM 57 recipients. Wage at placement is higher Chapter 2 governmental staff and staff are 50% federally funded. clients were ment & (known as ABAWDs) have to than the minimum wage. Sub section private non-profit Increased employability of clients serve, served per month Training meet work requirements in 273.7 organizations. making them more viable in the job directly. Members order to receive benefits for market. of their families more than three months out also benefit due to of three years. increase income in the household. Department of Human 2 JOBS Activities and services focus 1 5, 6 2002-03 Performance (JOBS) Job The TANF monthly average caseload X Federal Law D Services are provided Latest cost benefit analysis on the About 15,000 Services, CAF, Economic on preparing Placements 13,834 has dropped from 40,131 cases in 1994- 42 USC 607 by State and local program reports a short term (two year) clients were Stability TANF(Temporary Assistance Wage at Placement $7.98 95 to 18,328 in 2002-03. The main goal governmental staff and cost benefit ratio of $1.30 to $1.00 served each to Needy Families) clients to Percent off Assistance 18 months after of the TANF program is to help needy private non-profit savings (grants, food stamps, medical) month during 2002- enter the workforce, helping closure due to Employment 92%. families become self-sufficient. Wage at organizations. per $ expended on the program in 1999 03. Most of those them find employment, and OBM 14 placement has steadily increased for the - 2000. served were adult supporting them as they last 10 years. cash grant transition off public recipients, while assistance. In addition to some were in the work-centered services, assessment JOBS also offers referrals to program, some a wide range of family stability were teens, and services, such as assessment others were in and treatment for drug & transition after alcohol, mental health finding problems, and help for victims employment. of domestic violence. Other family members also indirectly benefited through the increase earnings by the primary wage earner as a result of participating in the program. Department of Human 2 Office of The Office of Vocational 1 In Federal Fiscal Year 2003 (ending OVRS outcomes are evaluated annually X State law D Services are provided The benefits of vocational rehabilitation 19,050 individuals With a continuing rate of 70% Services, CAF, Economic Vocationa Rehabilitation Services September 30, 2003), the outcome for using federal evaluation standards and (ORS and/or authorized by services to Oregon are long-term and were served in unemployment for persons with disabilities, Stability l Rehab- (OVRS) provides statewide this performance measure was 58%. performance indicators. The criteria is 344.530); state government with a measurable return on investment. Federal Fiscal there is an on-going need to assist ilitation vocational rehabilitation This is calculated by looking at, of all established by the U.S. Department of Federal law employed staff. For example, in Federal Fiscal Year Year 2003. Oregonians with disabilities to achieve and Services: services to assist eligible persons served who entered into a Education; criteria include number of (Rehabilitatio Essential services 2003, OVRS assisted 2,788 persons maintain employment. OVRS services Program Oregonians with disabilities to vocational plan, the percentage of closed cases with an employment n Act of (determination of with disabilities achieve and maintain contribute substantially to the economic Capacity achieve and maintain individuals who became employed and outcome, wages earned in comparison 1973, as eligibility, approval of employment. With an average wage of vitality of Oregon. To enhance program Enhance- employment. maintained their employment for at with minimum wage, minority service amended, 34 plans and closure of $9.74 an hour and working an average capacity, OVRS proposes to develop an ment least 90 days. OBM 59 rate; OVRS has annually met or CFR 361.50) cases) must be provided of 31 hours per week, this results in an Employer Services Program. This package exceeded the federal passing levels. by state government estimated annual income of enhances OVRS program capacity by staff. OVRS works in $43,774,053. Of these wages, these assisting public and private sector employers partnership with local new wage earners paid an average of in their search for ways to access a more providers for the 24% in taxes with $6.6 million paid in qualified, diverse applicant pool. By provision of other federal taxes and $3.9 million in state developing an Employer Services program, required services (for taxes. OVRS will be better able to meet the example, medical or emerging needs of employers statewide and psychological contribute to Oregon's economic recovery. evaluations, skills OVRS would contract for the development training, assistive and implementation of a statewide marketing technology, job plan targeted to employers, coordinate development, job development of employment seminars for job placement). At the ready OVRS clients, build resources related national level, one state to self-employment and entrepreneurial (Florida) attempted to programs, initiate and maintain contacts at a privatize the vocational corporate level with employers with regional rehabilitation services or statewide presence, and assist in the program; when that development of regional and statewide attempt failed, the employer development initiatives with program returned to employer organizations, human services, being provided by state workforce and community partners. A government. second option package will provide additional critically needed service delivery c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 7 DRAFT Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Department of Human 2 Refugee Provides monthly cash 1 2 For April, 2004, 14% of adults DHS Refugee Program staff receive X Title IV, B Eligibility and benefit The Refugee program provides the The Refugee Services, CAF, Economic Program benefits, medical assistance, receiving refugee cash assistance and monthly reports from refugee service chapter 2 of issuance for Food support necessary for refugees who program serves Stability Food Stamps and participating in employment activities providers number of participants placed. the Stamp and Medicaid have recently arrived in Oregon to approximately employment services to were placed in employment. (12.1% This is compared to number of Immigration programs are provided become independent and productive 1,500 individuals refugees living in the state. full-time employment and 1.9% part- participants receiving refugee cash and by DHS. Since these contributors to Oregon's economy. (adults and Refugee cash benefits are time employment) OBM 14 assistance Nationality functions are a subset Without the program, many would children) each available for a maximum of Act of the larger Food become dependent on state services month. their first eight months in the Stamp and Medicaid after their eligibility for refugee services country; programs administered end. This program is 100% federally Employment services are by DHS it may be funded. available through their 60th difficult for a non-state month in the country. agency to perform this function. Refugee Program cash assistance/employment services are currently contracted through community non-profit social service agencies. Department of Human 2 Substitute Substitute Care: Placement 1 2 3 13, 14 13 - Foster Care Services provides a 13- Because length of time to adoption X Federal B Direct service provided Foster Care Cost = $131,812,430: In FFY 2003, Many of the substitute care sub-categories Services, CAF, Family Care for children who need care, level of stabilization and/or treatment was cited as an area needing Citation: Title by the state with some Foster children are provided a safe, 11,086 children are inter-related and may be services Stability protection, and/or treatment for children in preparation for improvement in Oregon’s 2001 onsite IV-E of the contracts with private nurturing family and living environment. experienced applied to children within the family foster services. This includes reunification to their families or in federal Child and Family Services Social providers for specific Residential Treatment Cost = 46.8 Family Foster care, residential treatment services, or as a traditional Family Foster Care preparation for adoption. Federal Review, DHS reports on a quarterly basis Security Act: services but remain million (03/05): Care. An ADP of result of reunification of the children to their and Residential Treatment outcome measurement of "Stability of on the progress it is making toward 45 CFR Parts monitored by the state The residential care system provides 6,371 children families. programs for children. The Placement" is critical in having children achievement of the target negotiated 1355 and for case management services to behaviorally and emotionally remain in family Interstate Compact on the be prepared for adoption. The vast with the federal ACF of 36 months or 1356, and licensing functions. disturbed children at a rate of approx. foster care. There Placement of Children majority of adoptions in Oregon occur less for time to adoption. 14- Regulations To maintain federal and 180,000 bed days per year. Interstate are approximately ensures safe, timely and with the child’s foster parent or relative Oregon has not achieved this Federal 471, 472 state mandates, the Compact for Placement of Children 6,000 foster appropriate planning for foster parent, 63% of the time. (FFY Outcome Measure. Outcome measure is Federal agency must maintain (ICPC) Cost - $733,037: ICPC children families who children placed out-of-state 2003) based on having 6.1% or fewer re-abuse Citation Title oversight to ensure are kept in placements that better meet provided care and for children placed in 14 - Foster Care Services provides a victims per quarter. Oregon is currently IV-B of the coordinated service their needs. System of Care Cost - during the year. Oregon from other states. level of stabilization and/or treatment at 8.3% (Sept., 2003). Social delivery. $10.7 million. The residential for children as a safe temporary Security Act: care system placement or in preparation for Subparts 1 & supports an ADP reunification to their families. These 2 of approximately services are some of the tools used to ORS Chapter 365 beds. prevent re-abuse for children. OMB 50 419B, ORS Additionally, Chapter 418, special named ORS child contracts are 417.200 written on an through 260 average of 500/year, each serving children for up to 90 days. ICPC = 2,000 placements supported by the compact. Department of Human 2 Health Prevent chronic diseases 1 2 19 The last DHS Annual Performance The data is collected in a classroom X N/A Indirect Counties, Private Prevention services reduce costs in 225,481 adults Prevention programs increase youth Services, Health Promotion through reduction of risk Report (Sept 03) indicates that 31% of survey of eighth graders. The outcome Agencies and Tribes providing more intensive interventions and children were attachment to family, school and community, Services, Helping and factors that increase the eighth graders are at risk for AOD use, is incorporated into an Annual County and treatment services. Prevention directly served and promote healthy behaviors. Oregonians Stay Healthy Chronic likelihood of illness. which is part of a downward trend. Data Book, which describes risk factors services reduce economic and social FY03. The number Disease Programs also promote early associated with future and current costs associated with high school drop of citizens Preventio detection and effective alcohol and other drug use. The counties out, risk of infectious diseases such as indirectly impacted n management of chronic and the state use these indicators to plan HIV / AIDS, Hep C Virus, youth suicide, is difficult to diseases to minimize disability targeted education and training for teen pregnancy, and substance abuse. estimate, but it and premature death. prevention programs. can easily be assumed that the friends and families of the service recipient are impacted. Department of Justice 3 Child The purpose of the Child 1 2 137-10 137-10: Target is 91%, agency is at The Division of Child Support collects X 42 USC 652, Direct $5.93 in collections per dollar spent (the Direct: Over The program's central functions include Support Support Program is to provide (Percentage of 90.3%; 137-11: Target is 62%, agency data through CSEAS, the Division's 45 CFR 301- national average is $4.33). The 250,000 Oregon establishing and enforcing financial support Program support services to families, support is at 59.5%; 137-12: Target is 63%, computer system. Data for all PM's is 308 average total collections per FTE in families who essential to meeting the basic educational including establishing collected by the agency is at 51.3%; 137-13: Target is obtained via CSEAS. Oregon is $390,000 as compared to a receive child needs of children and helping to provide for paternity; establishing, Child Support 68%, agency is at 67.3% national average of $346,000. support payments. their basic health and daily needs. enforcing and modifying child Program support orders and receipt (CSP), which is and distribution of child distributed to support payments. The families), 137- Program works in concert with 11 (Percentage many of the state's district of current child attorneys. support collected relative to total child support owed), 137-12 (Percentage of CSP cases paying towards arrears relative to total CSP cases with arrears due), 137-13 (Percentage of CSP cases with support orders relative to total CSP cases) c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 8 DRAFT Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Department of Justice 3 General General Counsel Attorneys 1 2 137-1 137-1: Target is 92%, agency is at The Department tracks information Direct Varies according to the state agency, Direct: Many state By helping these agencies conform the Counsel - work with state agencies (Percentage of 91%; 137-2: The PM, for which we are through an internal system called "Matter program, or function receiving advice agencies and their agencies' own conduct to the rule of law, Education providing oral and written legal cases in just now collecting data, is too Management," which provides the data from DOJ. employees. and by helping those agencies enforce the advice, representing the which the inclusive of the Department's for PM 137-1, 137-2, 137-4. Indirect: policy choices made by the Legislative agency in administrative state's position Divisions. We are working with the Oregonians who Assembly, DOJ helps meet the basic hearings and addressing any is upheld.), 137- Progress Board to alter the PM.; 137- are affected by the educational needs of children and adults, other legal questions within 2 (Percentage 7: Target is 90%, agency is at 94% agencies served. helps create a positive business climate in the agency. The Education of litigation which sustainable businesses can flourish, Section advises the state's resolved and helps ensure that agencies are held universities and Department through accountable to the public. Other Governor's of Education on an array of settlement), Principles served: C,F complex legal issues. 137-7 (Percentage of state agencies responding that rank the quality of legal services as good to excellent) Department of State 4 Constituti At statehood, Oregon was 1 2 1, 4, 5, 7, 8, 9, Increase the corpus of the Common Increase in revenues into the Common X Sections 2,5, Direct Department of State Combined value of constitutional and Direct: All Oregon Lands onal Trust granted certain parcels of 11, 13, 14, School Fund. The agency seeks to School Fund derived from constitutional Article VIII, Lands statutory lands total approximately school children Land land for the purpose of paying more aggressively manage its trust trust lands Oregon $1.44 billion. Indirect: Lessees, Managem for public schools. This lands which will result in increased Constitution; permit holders ent program manages those revenues to the Common School Fund Oregon parcels, the proceeds of and provide better protection of Admission which accrue to the Common Common School Fund assets. Acts; ORS School Fund and which are 273.051; used for public schools. 273.171 Department of State 4 Escheata Under the Oregon 1 2 1, 10 Increase the corpus of the Common Increase in revenues into the Common X Sections 2,5, Direct Department of State $7.3 million deposited into Common Direct: All Oregon Lands ble Constitution, all estates of School Fund, the agency seeks to School Fund derived from escheated Article VIII, Lands School Fund. $185,000 biennial budget school children Estates persons who die without a better inform the public about the estates. Increased number of estates Oregon results in $2.2 million in two year period Indirect: Potential known heir or valid will requirement for estates without a reported to the Department of State Constitution; earning interest for Common School heirs of estates escheat to the State of known heir or will to escheat to the Lands for escheat. Oregon Fund. Oregon for the benefit of State of Oregon for the benefit of the Admission schools. Proceeds of these Common School Fund. By Acts; estates are placed in the administering these estates more 112.055 Common School Fund. This efficiently and by increasing program is responsible for awareness of this requirement, the administering those estates corpus of the Common School Fund and acting as the personal will grow and estates will be protected representative for those for heirs. estates. Department of State 4 South The South Slough National 1 3 2 16, OBM#77 Further increase the knowledge and Increased knowledge of oceans, X Section 312 Direct Department of State $257,000 Common School Fund Approximately Lands Slough Estuarine Research Reserve understanding of coastal watersheds watersheds, important for business, of the Lands / National leverages $1.8 million Federal Funds 17,000 school National provides educational, and estuaries and increase the scope environment. Increased knowledge of Coastal Zone Oceanic and children & visitors Estuarine recreational and research of research conducted on questions children, decision makers. Management Atmospheric per year. Research opportunities for coastal related to oceans, coastal watersheds, Act of 1972 Administration / private Reserve wetlands and other ocean estuaries and coastal ecosystems. (P.L. 92-583) contractors issues/resources. and ORS 273.553 Department of State 4 Statutory Over time, the Legislative 1 2 1, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, Increase the corpus of the Common Increase in revenues into the Common Direct Department of State Combined value of constitutional and Direct: All Oregon Statutory Mandate in ORS 273.051; 273.171 Lands Land Assembly has by statute 8, 9, 11, 13, School Fund, the agency seeks to School Fund derived from statutory lands Lands statutory lands total approximately school children to benefit Oregon k-12 schools. Managem identified lands in addition to 14, more aggressively manage its $1.44 billion. Indirect: Lessees, ent those originally granted to the statutory lands which will result in permit holders state to be managed to increased revenues to the Common benefit public schools in School Fund and provide better Oregon. These lands include protection of Common School Fund lands under navigable assets. waterways and other parcels of lands, such as forest lands. This program manages those lands for the benefit of the public schools in Oregon. Department of State 4 Unclaime The unclaimed property 1 2 1, 2 Although the moneys reported and Increase in number of holders of Direct Department of State Biennial budget of $1.4 million gains Direct: All Oregon Statutory mandate in ORS 98.352 (98.302 to Lands d program is a consumer received through the unclaimed unclaimed property who report and remit Lands $40.1 million in receipts for Common school children, 98.436) to benefit Oregon k-12 schools. Property protection program in which property program are held in perpetuity annually. School Fund. $8 million in claims paid Unclaimed Corresponds with laws in other states. any money or property held for the true owners, interest earnings during the 01-03 biennium. Property Owners, Absent this legislation, owners are often by a company for which the on the moneys are distributed annually all Oregon deprived funds due to them and interest owner cannot be located is to schools as part of the Common Employers and earnings presently going to Oregon's school turned over to the Department School Fund distribution. This helps Businesses. system will be diverted to other states with and held in perpetuity until increase the distribution amount while Indirect: All aggressive unclaimed property laws. the owner or the owner's heirs allowing the corpus to grow at a faster citizens can be located. During the rate. Increasing the number of period of time that the persons who hold unclaimed property property is held by the and report will boost this amount. Department, earnings and Auditors in the program assist in interest are distributed twice raising public awareness of the need yearly to public schools as to report, as do seminars produced part of the Common School annually for members of the public. Fund distribution. Dept. of Community 1 Capital Includes providing state funds 1 n.a. D CCWD/Community Direct: Colleges and Workforce Constructi for the construction of colleges Approximately Development on community college buildings 400,000 CC students, unemployed workers, and retrained workers Dept. of Community 1 CCWD Provides support to 1 n.a. I Colleges and Workforce College institutions so those Development Institution institutions can provide al Support support to individuals c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 9 DRAFT Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Dept. of Community 1 CCWD These operations include 1 n.a. I Colleges and Workforce Office providing many technical, Development Operation fiscal and overall program s services to community colleges, local workforce areas and programs of the Oregon Youth Conservation Corps Dept. of Community 1 Data Construction of a new data 1 n.a. To create a standard record format Consistent, comparable and timely information D CCWD/Community The individual student data will inform Colleges and Workforce Systems system creating a standard that can be used to move student colleges instruction, address the needs of the Development student-record electronic information in an electronic format student population and increase a format which can be from one district system to another. movement toward a common operation transferred between/among CCWD will also participate in of a student system spanning pre- districts for pre-kindergarten accepting this information. kindergarten through 16. through the university-level students in Oregon Dept. of Community 1 Debt Debt service related to 1 n.a. X Article XI I Direct: Colleges and Workforce Service provision of state funds to Oregon Approximately Development community college districts for Constitution 400,000 CC community college building students, costs unemployed workers, and retrained workers Dept. of Community 1 Direct CCWD generally provides 1 586-12 Racial BM 24 In 2003 - % of students African Percent of community college students in X U.S. Dept. of D Community Colleges, Closing the College Participation Gap Governor's Principle A rationale: CCs Colleges and Workforce Student support to institutions so and ethnic Amer. 108%; Asian Amer. 106%; these categories as compared to general Labor WIA Workforce agencies notes that only 15% of adult Oregonians continue to provide opportunities of CC Development Support those institutions can provide minorities Native Amer. 109%; Hispan. Amer. population Title IB and II have less than a high school credential, participation for racial and ethnic minorities support to individuals. enrolled in CCs 114%. while those in minority racial groups higher than their incidence in the Oregon's However GED and federal as a % of the w/out a HS credential range from 18% general population. However, increasing rapid response/rapid state average. to 22% and Hispanics average over tuition and fees continue to erode response units provide 50%. Adult basic skills and ESL are opportunities for these and all students significant levels of support to critical to individuals in these groups without the means to pay for needed local community groups, and, needing a GED and/or preparing for education and training. in some cases, directly to college. individuals. Dept. of Community 1 Instructio Those programs supporting 1 586-1 Number BM 23 In 2004 - 8,786 certificates.;BM Goal 1. Oregonian have strong literacy X U.S. Dept. of D Community Colleges, CCBenefits Fact Sheet: The average Direct: Governor's Principle A rationale: GEDs Colleges and Workforce n - High students in attaining their high of GED 23 In 2003 - 68.6% enrolled. skills;Number of GED certificates Labor, WIA Workforce agencies annual earnings of someone without a Approximately awarded in Oregon increased in anticipation Development school school diploma or General certificates awarded;Number of at-risk youth Title IB; Title high school diploma or GED is 64% 515,000,000 CC of a new national 2002 GED test declined diploma/G Educational Development issued (including those w/Limited English II Adult greater than someone without. The students, due to delay of implementation of new test ED (GED) annually; 586-2 Proficiency, single parents, offenders, Education attaining of GED certificates and unemployed but have since recovered to around the Percentage of homeless/runaway, and pregnant or and Literacy assisting at risk youth to remain workers, and previous average. Assisting at risk youth to enrolled at-risk parenting) remaining/returning to school Act in/return to school or complete a HS retrained workers remain, return and complete HS/equivalent youth who or completing high school level diploma/equivalency is an investment in has continued at the 67-69% level. remained in or higher potential earnings. However, a proposed shift of the majority of returned to WIA youth funds towards out-of-school from school, or in-school youth can imperil service to in- obtained their school youth. high school diploma/equival ent upon exiting the program. Dept. of Community 1 Instructio Those courses which parallel 1 586-4 Number BM 28 In 2003 - 40,112 (number Goal 3. - Oregonians have access to I Community Colleges NOTE: An extensive, contracted-out Direct: Provides community college and Oregon's Colleges and Workforce n - Lower those offered during the first of students taking any computer course) & 27,243 excellent, affordable community college socio-economic impact study of Oregon Approximately workforce education and training services; Development Division two years at a four-year who (number taking the specified courses). services;Number of students completing noted that for every year of community 400,000 CC Governor's Principle A rationale: Another institution successfully ;BM 24 In 2004 - highest in all western these computer courses; Tuition & fees college (CC) education a student can students, example of benefits cited in the socio- complete states.;BM 24 In 2003 - 13,641 of western states; Number of high school expect to earn an additional $3,688 unemployed economic study is the more than $61 million community students. students reported as taking one or more annually, every state and local tax dollar workers, and saved annually through reduced college (CC) community college credit course invested in our CCs provide a 17% retrained workers incarceration and health care costs, courses in Return on Investment (ROI) and CCs unemployment/ welfare spending, and word have added $2.6 billion in annual absenteeism. CCs continue to offer a processing, earnings to the state (applicable to all variety of computer courses which are spreadsheet programs below). Oregon Univ. Sys. needed for the current/future workforce. and/or the (OUS) presentations to editorial boards Oregon along with 30 other states provides internet; 586- note that Oregon's 2 year college the incentive of state funds for CCs offering 10 Oregon's students would have to work 39 hours a dual/concurrent enrollment of high school rank for CC week at minimum wage to cover college students taking college credit courses (State tuition and fees costs. HS students earned almost Funding for CCs: A 50-State Survey). But among all 100,000 CC credits at 260 high schools higher CC tuition and fees needed to offset western states; saving students/their families $4.5 reductions in state and other local resources 586-11 Number million in tuition. has now placed Oregon as the most of high school expensive of the western states. students enrolled in CC credit programs. Dept. of Community 1 Instructio The Oregon Youth 1 n.a. BM 23 Around 500 youth were served Goal 1. Oregonians have strong literacy D Fed., state and local In 2002-03 the OYCC has documented Governor's Principle A rationale: A total of Colleges and Workforce n - OYCC Conservation Corps (OYCC) in the Summer Conservation Corps skills and Goal 2. Oregon's workforce is govts plus nonprofit leveraging more than three dollars from 87 crews worked during the summer with at Development was established to provide and 500 in the Community well-trained and has access to a wide youth groups program providers for every OYCC least one crew in each of Oregon's 36 education, training and Stewardship Corps (CSC) variety of training programs program dollar. Summer projects counties while CSC school year programs employment opportunities for included noxious weed eradication, combined to provide alternative education disadvantaged youth ages 14 invasive species bug removal, trails, opportunities to gain academic credit while to 25. The program purpose and fence/bridge building; all with a an benefiting the environment. OYCC is to improve job skills, instill educational component. CSC partnered with 264 companies, public and work ethic, and increase combined integrated classroom learning private agencies, and individuals. employability. with field projects. c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 10 DRAFT Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Dept. of Community 1 Instructio Those courses preparing 1 586-8 Percent BM 25 In 2003 - Exceeded; BM 25 In Goal 2. Oregon's workforce is well X U.S. Dept. of I Community Colleges Current OUS presentations to editorial Direct: Governor's Principle A rationale: While CCs Colleges and Workforce n- students for work or attaining of community 2003 - 4,884 degrees and certificates. trained and has access to a wide variety Labor, Carl boards note that of the projected new Approximately are continuing to offer programs leading to Development Professio certificates of college of training programs; Number of students Perkins jobs in Oregon (2000-10) 87% will 400,000 CC licensing in a number of fields, reduced nal/Techn completion/degrees in students able to perform well on [pass] require an associates degree or higher students, resources are impacting some of these ical professional or technical passing professional licensure exams; Number of and another 7% will require some post- unemployed programs, particularly those with higher careers national students successfully completing secondary technical training. The latter workers, retrained costs. Through 2002-03, the number of licensing and requirements for a degree or certificate can be obtained through means such as workers, and all professional-technical degrees and certification of completion in a professional-technical through licensing and certifications plus Oregon citizens certificates of completion increased, tests.; 586-9 field one-year certificates of completion. although the higher tuition and fees and Number of reduced availability of classes are likely to professional- impact these numbers in the future. technical degrees and certificates awarded. Dept. of Community 1 Instructio Those programs preparing 1 586-3 Number BM 27 In 2003 - 9,649 students. Goal 1. Oregonians have strong literacy X U.S. Dept. of D Community Colleges, The State Funding for Community Direct: Governor's Principle A rationale: Some CCs Colleges and Workforce n- students to participate in of students skills. Number of students moving at Labor,WIA Workforce agencies Colleges: A 50-state Survey notes that Approximately have waiting lists for these critical services. Development Remedial college-level courses such as completing a least one level higher in literacy and Title II historically adult basic education was 9,000 CC in English, math or writing level in basic other basic skills, thus moving along the under K-12. But with increasing students, skills or English continuum of improved preparedness in numbers of older community college unemployed as a Second the workforce/ education worlds students needing basic skills, ESL, or workers, and Language job training, CCs are needing to ensure retrained workers (ESL). basic skill services are available Dept. of Community 1 Instructio Assisting employers in 1 2 586-6 Percent BM 29 In 2003 - 92%.;BM 29 In 2003 - Goal 2. Oregon's workforce is well- X U.S. Dept. of D Community Colleges, The current workforce skill development Direct: Governor's Principles A and C rationale: Colleges and Workforce n- finding skilled workers, of participants 98%. trained and has access to a wide variety Labor, WIA Workforce agencies project provided the opportunity for Approximately Employer-specific, customized training Development Workforc providing education and ranking WIA of training programs;Ratings reflecting Title IB Oregon businesses, CCs and other 400,000 CC provides their workers with relevant work- e training to job seekers, funded current the extent to which trainees were education/ training providers to utilize students, based training. Governor Kulongoski Developm helping job seekers obtain workforce satisfied with the education/ training off-the-shelf and customized training unemployed established the Employer Workforce ent employment and assisting trainings good providers; Ratings reflecting the level of programs. Employee training materials workers, and Training Fund (EWTF), a flexible, responsive employers and employees in or better.; 586- employer satisfaction with work-based produced through this project are retrained workers and time-sensitive resource for training expansion and layoffs. 7 Percent of training received through community available on www.workforcepartners.org Oregon's private sector workforce. The companies colleges for other employers and the public to Fund's emphasis is on upgrading the skills of ranking training utilize. CCWD contracted with the the workforce to increase productivity, they received American Society for Training and keeping Oregon businesses viable and through Development for a survey which competitive, and offers new skills to community includes gathering information about the Oregon's workers. EWTF resources are college knowledge and/or skills gained and available through Workforce Response Business & used from their training. Teams in each of 15 workforce regions. Industry 99% of the companies ranking training their Training employees received through CCs said that system (BITS) they would contract w/the colleges again. as good or Examples include the Governor's Health better. Care Initiative which strives to fill the healthcare provider gap in Oregon. Dept. of Community 1 Public Those adult continuing 1 n.a. I Colleges and Workforce Service - education courses allow Development Communit students to acquire or y improve skills or knowledge, Services but don't apply towards a reimbursa degree or certificate. The ble non- courses relate to workforce, credit health/safety or basic skills. courses Disabilities Commission 2 General Advises government entities 1 2 3 405000-1 Due to reduced funding and capacity For all programs we send out satisfaction Direct The Commission Funded currently on one time only Direct 7500 a General Program is not mandated other than Advocacy on effective public policy and we have not yet completed the surveys to both internal and external provides training and carryover dollars with no general fund in biennium statutory requirement Program services for individuals with evaluations surveys to evaluate users. Results are compiled and technical assistance to 03-05. Costs to maintain this program (minimum) / disabilities and structural performance presented to the Commission at the all State agencies and is are ongoing. Without a Disabilities Indirect 685,000 access compliance. annual meeting and reviewed to a resource that is not Program, the state is vulnerable to Advocates for increased determine need for changes of focus, duplicated elsewhere in lawsuits and would create an Employment of People with staffing etc. that it does not focus on environment where it funds a Disabilities. Provides any one disability Governor’s Commission on Senior technical assistance on the population. Its function Services and fails to fund an equal Americans with Disabilities is to advise and promote program for persons with disabilities. Act. Provides information and effective policies referral on disability services throughout government and resources. across agencies. Disabilities Commission 2 Technolo The program goal is to 1 2 3 Was due to Due to reduced funding and capacity For all programs we send out satisfaction X Indirect Federal funds flow Fully federally funded with no state Direct 2438 gy Access increase the ability of persons sunset and was we have not yet completed the surveys to both internal and external through the Commission match requirement The benefits far Indrect 685,000 for Life with disabilities to acquire and not assigned a evaluations surveys to evaluate users. Results are compiled and to Assistive exceed the cost. Needs use assistive technologies PF number in performance presented to the Commission at the Technologies Inc. who enable them to live more 03-05 annual meeting and reviewed to provides the specialized independently, work, study, or determine need for changes of focus, assistive services participate in community staffing etc. required under this activities. Recommends grant. policies and laws and provides training and technical assistance. Employment Department 5 Child Child Care - provides access 1 2 14. Child Care 14. % of family child care facilities Safe Child Care while parents/guardians X Child Care Direct & Other State Agencies Provides certification, inspection and 318,000 Children Chapter 657A of the Oregon Revised Care to child care that is safe, high Safety Reviews required to have health & safety onsite are at work. and Indirect and the Child Care referral services through a centralized Statutes. quality, and affordable reviews that were reviewed by the Development Resource and Referral policy agency and local service delivery. Child Care Division. Block Grant Network Ensures compliance with state law. Package 301 adds limitation and a position Act of 1990 to process and market tax credit (42 USC contributions 9801) and 45 CFR Parts 98 and 99 c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 11 DRAFT Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Oregon Dept of Veterans 5 Veterans Education Aid provides a 1 PM 274-05 - PM 274-05 and PM 274-06 PM 274-05 - Federal Assistance Data Oregon Direct ODVA Allows the veteran student to obtain 26/104 Oregon Revised Statutes 408.010 - 408.090 Affairs Services small amount of financial Average demonstrate the effectiveness of Systems Statistics Report received from Constitution nominal financial assistance for benefit to help offset the disability claims and appeal representation the Office of Planning and Analysis, U.S. Article XI-A educational purposes to further their educational expenses of compensation provided by ODVA staff to Oregon Department of Veterans Affairs showed educational aspirations. The program honorably discharged per Oregon veterans' benefits beneficiaries. Oregon at 113.68% of the national also assists displaced and disabled veterans whose active duty veteran Linked to Oregon Benchmark #58, average for average disability veteran workers return to school in included service in a beneficiary as Percentage of Seniors Living compensation per veteran beneficiary. order to make necessary career campaign or expedition for a percentage Independently. PM 274-06 - Monthly Statistical Reports changes or upgrade skills to become which a campaign or of that for the published by Veterans' Services Division, more viable members of the workforce. expeditionary medal or ribbon nation. PM Oregon Department of Veterans' Affairs, Funding is limited to $50 per month for was authorized. This 274-06 - and annual reports published by the qualifying full-time undergraduate includes, but is not limited to Successful Board of Veterans Appeals, U.S. students and $35 per month for part- service during the Korean appeals of Department of Veterans Affairs, showed time students. Currently, veterans can War, in Vietnam, in the federal denials Oregon at 74% of that for all states for only access this benefit if they are Persian Gulf, in Iraq and completed by successful appeals of federal denials. receiving no other educational benefits Afghanistan. ODVA staff as resulting from their military service. a percentage of that for all states. Oregon Dept of Veterans 5 Veterans PKG 106 Legislative Concept 1 PM 274-05 - PM 274-05 and PM 274-06 PM 274-05 - Federal Assistance Data Oregon Direct ODVA Would allow veteran students to access 1,675/6,700 Affairs Services 274/2 would allow for the Average demonstrate the effectiveness of Systems Statistics Report received from Constitution their State Education benefit simultaneous usage of State disability claims and appeal representation the Office of Planning and Analysis, U.S. Article XI-A simultaneously with federal educational and federal educational compensation provided by ODVA staff to Oregon Department of Veterans Affairs showed benefits. benefits per Oregon veterans' benefits beneficiaries. Oregon at 113.68% of the national veteran Linked to Oregon Benchmark #58, average for average disability beneficiary as Percentage of Seniors Living compensation per veteran beneficiary. a percentage Independently. PM 274-06 - Monthly Statistical Reports of that for the published by Veterans' Services Division, nation. PM Oregon Department of Veterans' Affairs, 274-06 - and annual reports published by the Successful Board of Veterans Appeals, U.S. appeals of Department of Veterans Affairs, showed federal denials Oregon at 74% of that for all states for completed by successful appeals of federal denials. ODVA staff as a percentage of that for all states. Oregon Health & Science 1 Area Operation of the statewide 1 2 a - State wide a - Family medicine residency Provided training to 5,045 individuals in I OHSU Since 2004 the Health Care Experts for Operation of the statewide AHEC program, University Health AHEC program, which trains access to programs in Eastern Oregon. All rural training sites and 2,154 in urban Rural Oregon (HERO) has helped rural which trains medical students, residents and Education medical students, residents programs by medical students complete a rural and underserved training sites communities in 28 Oregon counties other health care providers in communities Centers and other health care training insitu rotation. b - 112 high schools and recruit and retain more than 100 health around the state. The AHEC program also (AHEC)/O providers in communities b - Pipeline over 8,000 students annually. c - 15 care practitioners since 1994 supports minority apprenticeship ffice of around the state. The AHEC enhancements rural hospitals increase greater than opportunities and the development of health Rural program also supports in health and $250,000 each in Medicare career camps and other health and science Health minority apprenticeship science reimbursement. d - Contacted 441 magnet programs for high school students. and Other opportunities and the professions providers resulting in 159 referrals in Outreach development of health c- Technical 34 rural areas. Programs careers. assistance d - Recruitment of providers to rural areas Oregon Health & Science 1 Child Child Development and 1 2 a - State wide a) The CDRC at OHSU serves as the CDRC consistently has received I OHSU Heavily leverages State Funds with 21478 Care for thousands of children with physical University Developm Rehabilitation Center (CDRC) access to Oregon Title V Agency for children significant renewals to Federal Block Federal Block grants to care for children and emotional disabilities throughout ent and : The mission of CDRC is to programs for with special health needs. The mission Grant (Title 5) and LEND (Leadership, statewide with special health care Oregon. The staff conducts needs Rehabilita ensure that persons in children with of CDRC is to ensure that persons in Education for children with needs. assessment of children and their families tion Oregon with developmental special health Oregon with developmental disabilities NeuroDevelopmental and related and provides parent guidance and Center disabilities and chronic health care needs and chronic health and other disabling disabilities). coordination of care for 8,347 children ( (CDRC) and other disabling conditions b - Technical conditions are identified and receive 43,339 visits) across the state. OIDD: are identified and receive support and exemplary services throughout 13,131 Participants exemplary services employment programs of public health, clinical throughout program. training on service, education and research. b) disabilities for The Oregon Institute on Disability & employers, Development (OIDD) at the Child providers and Development and Rehabilitation individuals with Center provide training to persons with disabilities disabilities and their families through (OIDD) programs that focus on their well-being and quality of life. We collaborate with person's with disabilities and their families to develop new knowledge and best practices, train leaders, and effect systems change. In 2004, the OIDD program had 13,131 participants receiving training. Oregon Health & Science 1 OHSU OHSU Hospital and Clinics : 1 2 a - Hospital a - Hospital is accredited. b - Over *OHSU hospital is rated No.1 by I OHSU In FY04, the State of Oregon has 172,000 patients Each year, more than 187,000 patients University Hospital Oregonians from every accreditation 172,000 patients served annually c - Oregonians in the National Research received a $47.1M community benefit cared for annually come to OHSU for health care. Oregonians and county in the state rely on the b - Number of Many unique health care services Corporation's annual consumer health through a combination of unpaid from every county in the state rely on the Clinics university's two hospitals, patients served provided d - 449 beds e - Average survey. *43% of Oregon Medicare and Medicaid costs, as well as university's two hospitals, nine community nine community primary care c - Unique length of stay is 5.3 days f - 25 doctors listed in The Best Doctors in non-billed services which provide health primary care clinics and numerous outreach clinics and numerous health care thousand annual admissions with 547 America database work at OHSU. care related support to the Oregon clinics throughout the state. outreach clinics throughout services thousand ambulatory visits community. the state. provided in Oregon d - Number of beds e - Length of stay f- Admissions, outpatient visits c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 12 DRAFT Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Oregon Health & Science 1 School of The School of Dentistry 1 2 a - GPA and a - Ranks in top 10 nationally for incoming The School of Dentistry consistently ranks in the top I OHSU The majority - 65 percent of Oregon's practicing 312 dental students State Appropriation provides partial support for resident Dentistry students. Overall incoming GPA: 3.58; Avg. 2% of U.S. dental schools for performance on both dentists graduated from OHSU's School of students University offers a professional Admissions Science DAT: 19.55, Avg. Academic DAT: 19.26 parts of the National Dental Board Examinations. Dentistry doctoral degree in medicine Test Scores by b - OHSU first-time pass rate 97% c - 312 Total (D.M.D.); master of science Program Enrollment; 284 undergraduate, 28 graduate; d degrees in several dentistry b - Licensure - Portland specialties and basic rates of sciences; and several graduates postdoctoral specialty c - Enrollments certificates. by school, program, class and gender. d - Geographic distribution of programs Oregon Health & Science 1 School of School of Medicine - 1 2 a - GPA and a - Overall GPA - 3.6, Average MCAT ranges The School of Medicine is second in primary care, I OHSU More than 40% of Oregon's practicing physicians 422 medical students, State Appropriation provides partial support for resident Medicine 10.15 to 10.36 b - First-time pass rate 96% 2nd in Community Health and third in Family are trained at the OHSU School of Medicine 17 radiation therapy students. University Educates students in Admissions c - Total Enrollment: 947; 422 medical students, Medicine. among 125 American medical schools. students and 508 Medicine, Advanced Test Scores by 17 radiation therapy students and 508 graduate (U.S. News and World Report - 2005 rankings). graduate students Medicine (Residency), Basic Program students d - Portland The PA is less than ten years old and is ranked in Bio-medical Science, Public b - Licensure the top ten nationally. There are 3,000 medical rates of student applicants annually for 108 positions. The Health and Allied Health applicant pool has increased 30% recently while the graduates national average of applicants has decreased 30%. c - Enrollments by school, program, class and gender. d - Geographic distribution of programs Oregon Health & Science 1 School of School of Nursing - Educates 1 2 a - GPA and a - Overall incoming GPA: 3.58; The School and all of OHSU's nursing I OHSU The School of Nursing's emphasis on 707 nursing State Appropriation provides partial support University Nursing students in undergraduate Admissions Average GRE: 1115 b - OHSU first- graduate programs rank in the top 10 rural and community health care has students for resident students. nursing (Entry level Test Scores by time pass rate 88% c - Total nationally (U.S. News and World Report - been instrumental in reshaping the practitioners), Advanced Program Enrollment: 707; d - Portland, La 2005 rankings) For the new distribution of healthcare in Oregon. Of Practice (Nurse Practitioners), b - Licensure Grande, Klamath Falls, Ashland, Bend, baccalaureate cohort that we have just the practicing nurses in Oregon, 53% and Graduate Nursing rates of Union County and Eugene admitted for 2004/05, we received are OHSU School of Nursing alumni. (Teachers for all Programs graduates approximately 850 applications for including community colleges) c - Enrollments approximately 195 "slots". by school, program, class and gender. d - Geographic distribution of programs Oregon Historical Society 7 Oregon The Oregon Historical Society 1 2 NA NA NA Indirect The Oregon Historical Historical operates a number of Society, a non-profit Society education programs and organization, provides Programs exhibit offerings, as well as these services. the Oregon Historical Society Press. It also maintains the Oregon Historical Society Research Library. Oregon Military 3 AT RISK Operate the Oregon Youth 1 Relates to key Oregon Bench Mark 22 Over 200 students each year graduate x Federal Law: Direct Oregon Youth Challenge success is an Over 200 students The Challenge program partners with and Department YOUTH Challenge Program (YCP) to (High School Dropout Rate). Provide Oregon's Youth Challenge Program. 32USC509 actual cost avoidance for government. each year accepts students from every school district offer at-risk high school work skills and alternative learning 100% earn 8 high school credits; 45% Surveys and studies indicate that 80% graduate Oregon's and all 36 counties in Oregon. The Youth dropouts and students failing opportunities to meet the unique receive high school diplomas; 40% return of high school dropouts either become Youth Challenge Challenge is operated through a state and at traditional high schools the individual needs of students in order to to their high schools to complete recipients of human service assistance Program. 100% federal cooperative agreement whereas the opportunity to build a future. increase positive behavioral and graduation requirements; and 15% are or become incarcerated. earn 8 high school federal government provides 60% funding. academic skills. The student is better awarded GEDs. credits; 45% The Oregon Youth Challenge Program has prepared for transition to and receive high received numerous citations for excellence subsequent success in his or her next school diplomas; and recognition for outstanding public learning or work environment by 40% return to their service. In 2001 and 2003 Oregon’s Youth promoting learning, goal setting and high schools to Challenge Program was recognized as the self image building. complete Best Overall Youth Challenge Program of 31 graduation programs in the United States. POLICY requirements; and PACKAGES impacting service delivery: 402 15% are awarded & 403 GEDs. Oregon Military 3 SKILLS Train soldiers and airmen 1 Relates to Oregon Bench Mark 29 Oregon National Guard units are X Federal Law: Direct Young citizens without prior military On an annual Initial entry training of new recruits include Department TRAININ entering the Oregon National (Labor Force Skills Training). Over manned with trained and ready 32USC501 experience join the Oregon National average, 1500 non- basic military training and apprentice level G Guard in the occupational $52 million is spent each year by the personnel to perform their mission when Guard and receive training and prior military skills in technical or professional skills they are required to Departments of the Army and Air called upon. certification in over 200 professional service recruits occupations. As soldiers and airmen perform. Force to train and certify Oregon and technical job skills. join the Oregon progress in their careers and service, they National Guard recruits in the specific National Guard. attend advanced military training through a skills for which they enlisted. continuing education effort. Many soldiers and airmen seek certifications, associate degrees, and bachelor degrees at Oregon institutions using tuition assistance incentives provided. $5 million annually from Department of Defense incentives flow into Oregon for post-secondary education of military service members. c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 13 Governor's Principle Mandate Category DRAFT 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Oregon Public 7 Education Oregon Public Broadcasting 1 2 3 Oregon Public Broadcasting offers Direct Oregon Public No other service provider for 500,000 estimate Media is increasingly influencing the way Broadcasting al Media provides Educational Media bilingual Ready-to-Learn programming Broadcasting educational media content and services children see the world and the way they Services Services such as The Ready- for preschool-age children and direct has the reach that Oregon Public behave in the world. OPB provides a safe to-Learn program which training for their parents and caregivers Broadcasting has throughout the state. haven from inappropriate media images and produces workshops to that focus on improving the health, Oregon Public Broadcasting can messages that are potentially damaging to provide parents with social/emotional and cognitive leverage its extensive broadcast and children and young adults. Extensive strategies to use media in development of preschool children. In technical infrastructure for delivering research proves that enhanced school support of their children's addition, this training features content to digital content and educational media readiness and increased academic education. Teacher help parents limit violent media images production capabilities to provide these achievement occurs when students watch Resource Service programs that children are exposed to, making the types of services on a statewide basis, public television programs. Research data is provide teachers with home environment safer. Oregon Public thereby helping to equalize the access available. Without these services, increased classroom content meeting Broadcasting provides rich media of these types of services to urban and pressure and costs would occur for schools curriculum standards. Oregon educational content correlated to the rural constituents. and other institutions currently utilizing these Public Broadcasting produces Oregon Content Standards for K-12 programs. programs for Adults and students and Educators through its Higher Education. We also Teacher Resource Service. Oregon host equipment for Higher Public Broadcasting delivers educational Ed's Wireless Instructional media to graduate-level teacher Network microwave system. education students and provides other Distance Learning opportunities such as online courses that leverage OPB content for teachers and students throughout Oregon. Telecourses are provided for adult learning classes which assist with GED and other workforce essential skills. Oregon Public Broadcasting creates content to improve the core skill areas of students and adults entering the workforce. Workshops are also provided for inmates Oregon Public 7 Statewide Oregon Public Broadcasting 1 2 3 Oregon Public Broadcasting operates Direct Oregon Public Cost are directly related to the ongoing 3,400,000 (98%) Without state support, the ability to maintain Broadcasting Communi operates a Statewide five TV (Portland, Eugene, Bend, Broadcasting maintenance of the broadcast network and operate the broadcast system and cations broadcast communications Corvallis, La Grande), six radio and any required upgrading mandated services would be at risk, especially for rural Network network composed of five transmitters and more than 56 translators by the Federal Communications Oregon. Television (Portland, Eugene, covering the most rural parts of Oregon. Commission. Bend, Corvallis, La Grande), Oregon Public Broadcasting's network six radio transmitters and allows for television signals to reach 90% more than 56 translators of the state's population. covering the most rural parts of Oregon. The Oregon Public Broadcasting network allows for television signals to reach 90% of the state's population and also provides services to the Oregon Public Affairs Network to help deliver their programming from Salem to Portland cable operators. Oregon State Fair and 5 Fair & Produce an annual state fair; 1 2 3 Goal #1: 2004: $250,000 March 04. 2005: Gov's Prin - Educate (A): 25,000 exhibits BOTH Contracts/licenses for The 9% General Fund invested in 300,000 paid Reversion clause in original deed. If the Exposition Center Expositio operate and maintain an Increase end of $365,000 (est) by March 2005 2003- from 7,000 exhibitors; 350 commercial security, entertainment, OSFEC's operations, allows a 91% guests; 100,000 mission of the State Fair is to direct the n exposition center; maintain March Cash 04: $4.4 million in revenue for 2004 vendors who educate fair goers. Of the sound/lights, street return in Other Fund revenue to cover exhibitors/workers/ event, it would be hard for a for-profit Operation the Agency's assets; Balances; Fair; 2004-05: $4.8 million projected total exhibitors, there are 4,000 4-H, FFA sweeping, the balance of the revenue needed to contractors, 7,000 company to operate it at a profit. Many of s disseminate knowledge about $900,000 by for the 05 Fair. Performance and youth exhibitors. Home Arts alone manure/bedding operate. The economic impact is $175 exhibitors, 350 the elements that make a State Fair a fair agricultural, stock raising, 2007Goal #2: Measures:2003-04: $1.2 million in conducts 150 individual educational disposal, some areas of million per year (Atkinson School of commercial would have to be eliminated for profitability horticultural, mining, Increase revenue. 2004-05: $1.9 million demonstrations. Responsiveness (F): clean-up, advertising, Business (ASB) Economic Impact Study exhibitors and 28 reasons, such as 4-H, FFA, open class mechanical, artistic, and revenues projected. Improved the customer's perception of promotion, carnival, 1998 and Markin Consultants (MC) food vendors. exhibits, general education. POP #105: industrial pursuits. The earned from "good value" of the Fair from 14% in entries, etc. Currently Pavilion Economic Impact Study 2002). The Exposition Advertising, Programming and Services: Exposition facilities are rented annual Fair: 1999 to 36% in 2003. Reduced the OSFEC provides the Total direct employment generated is Department hosts Increase OF limitation supported by revenue to promoters to produce trade $5.0 million by customer's perception of "expensive" facilities, 5,861. Economic Impact: Economic over 280 events a to increase advertising, Fair programming shows, seminars, $2007Goal #3: from 30% in 1999 to 21% 2003. 77% of marketing/sales, impact of the State Fair is $23 million pe year with and support services. $232,000 OF. conventions, livestock/horse Increase the customers rate service as "very contract management, year (ASB, MC). Net profit ranges from estimated total Stakeholders: Community Task Force, Fair events, cultural and Exposition courteous". "Word of mouth" receives set-up and tear-down $600 to over $1.0 million. OSFEC attendance of Commission, exhibitors, contractors, entertainment events. Event the highest rating of why people first services for major Revenue: Overall net revenue for 500,000+. Service licensees, neighbors, agricultural community, Revenue: $2.2 come to the fair. Maintained or events. Parking, food & OSFEC is expected to be 3.7% in 2003- providers, FFA, 4-HPOP #101: Repair and million by 2007 increased slightly the attendance and alcohol service, security, 04. It is expected to increase to 13.1% vendors, replacement of equipment necessary for Fair revenue in a time of economic downturn. grounds sweeping and by June 2007. Public Benefit: A civic contractors and and exposition events to operate. $182,000 Non-profits benefit from the annual Fair. manure/bedding institution that provides a unique and Oregon O. Stakeholders: Promoters, exhibitors, Oregon Food Bank 53,000 pounds. disposal are provided by valuable resource for Oregon's citizens, businesses contractors, business community, attendees. Kiwanis $25,000 per yr. for contractors or licensees. particularly in its role of promoting benefit. Doernbecher; Habitat for Humanity built In addition to the positive youth and family activities. three houses all labor and materials were OSFEC there are other Tremendous economic engine for the donated. David Douglas School District major facilities in public's investment of $600,000 per earns money for library program. Gov's Oregon but are not year. Economic Impact: Economic Prin - Economic Impact (C): Exposition located in the mid- impact to Oregon for the exposition rental business bring in approximately Willamette Valley. All rental business is conservatively $152 $120 million in economic impact to competitive facilities million per year. (ASB, MC) OSFEC Oregon (Atkinson Grad. School of throughout the State are Revenue: Overall net revenue for Management: Economic Impact Analysis publicly owned and/or OSFEC is expected to be 3.7% in 2003- 1998). OSFEC's activities creates subsidized. 04. It is expected to increase to 13.1% employment for approximately 9,223 by June 2007. Public Benefit: The Oregon State Police 3 Human In-service Training 1 Internal Internal I OSP/D.P.S.S.T. Properly trained vs risk management claims 25700 Resource s Oregon Student 1 AWAREN Translation Proposal 1 2 # forms used or requested (New D * poverty rate for college graduates is Unknown Assistance Commission ESS & program, no data available) 5.8% lower than HS grads.* average COMMUN Translate key agency annual earnings are $23,000 higher for ITY brochures and forms into college graduates compared to HS SUPPOR languages used by Oregon's grads* unenployment rate is 6.4% T minority populations in order lower for college graduates than non- to provide important HS grads. * voting rate is 22.9% higher information on how to access for college graduates compared to HS and pay for college. Selected grads. * volunteer rate is 22.3% higher publications are the first point for college grads compared to HS of contact fo families and/or grads. * weekly hours a student needs include specific or technical to work at minimum wage to finance instructions for completing public university attendance cost scholarship or loan (national average) is 52 weeks. applications. c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 14 DRAFT Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Oregon Student 1 AWAREN Oregon Financial Aid 1 2 2 participating schools D * poverty rate for college graduates is Unknown Assistance Commission ESS & Exchangen(OFAX) 5.8% lower than HS grads.* average COMMUN annual earnings are $23,000 higher for ITY A co-enrollment project college graduates compared to HS SUPPOR developed to exchange grads* unenployment rate is 6.4% T enrollment information lower for college graduates than non- between schools for students HS grads. * voting rate is 22.9% higher who are enrolled at more than for college graduates compared to HS one eligible institution grads. * volunteer rate is 22.3% higher for college grads compared to HS grads. * weekly hours a student needs to work at minimum wage to finance public university attendance cost (national average) is 52 weeks. Oregon Student 1 OFFICE The Office of Degree 1 2 D Provides for the protection of the Assistance Commission OF Authorization evaluates new citizens of Oregon and the DEGREE programs being considered postsecondary schools by ensuring the AUTHORI by public postsecondary quality of higher education and the ZATION -- institutions to determine if integrity of an academic degree as a Adverse they adversely impact current public credential impact programs that are being determina provided by private tions postsecondary educational institutions. Oregon Student 1 OFFICE ODA is required by statute "to 1 2 575-7 Time to BM 24,25,26 575-7 For 2003-04, D Provides for the protection of the 8000 Students Plus all who benefit from purchased Assistance Commission OF provide for the protection of complete a average time per review was 5 months citizens of Oregon and the Indirect services, jobs. DEGREE the citizens of Oregon and degree postsecondary schools by ensuring the See Legislative Concepts LC379 and LC AUTHORI their postsecondary schools program review quality of higher education and the 685 ZATION -- by ensuring the quality of integrity of an academic degree as a Degree higher education and public credential authorizat preserving the integrity of an ion academic degree as a public credential." ODA administers laws, standards, and services that protect students, holders of legitimately earned degrees, institutions, businesses, employers, patients or clients, and licensing boards. Oregon University 1 Capital Expenditures to acquire, 1 # projects See capital projects request. Increased leading edge classroom D 73,000 students System Constructi construct, replace, alter meeting space. Increased private-public on and/or renovate or repair matching fund partnerships. Increased research space. capital assets. goals; # Data to be provided. completed projects Deferred maintenance projects protect public investment of $3.4 billion in OUS facilities and rehab 7,100 student stations. New co Oregon University 1 Debt Debt payments on technical 1 Maintain X Article XI D Supports capital investments to 73,000 students System Service equiment and capital sustainable Oregon maintain $3.4 billion in OUS facilities. projects. ratio Constituition Oregon University 1 Education Central executive activities 1 Currently being D Chancellor's Office administrative rate is 73,000 students System & General concerned with management restructured. 2% of General Fund, based on budget - reductions of more than 45% since Chancello 2002. r's Office Oregon University 1 Education Central executive activities 1 Provide web Most current SCT products are Student satisfaction with enrollment and D New investment of $1.9 million in OUS 73,000 students System & General concerned with management based services operational. Consistent progress on registration procedures. Timely progress data systems will support electronic - Data of data processing. to students. web based services at campuses. toward degree. transmission of student data across the Systems Maintain K-20 education system. leading edge administrative data systems. Oregon University 1 Education Central executive activities 1 Maintain below Less than 6.8% of total operating Administrative per-student spending is at D Administrative per-student spending is 73,000 students System & General concerned with management 7% of total expenditures or below peer medians for OUS at or below peer medians for OUS - and long-range planning of operating institutions. institutions. the entire institution, fiscal Institution expenditures al Supportoperations, space management, employee personnel and records, logistical activities that provide procurement, storerooms, safety, security, printing, and transportation services to the institution, support services to faculty and staff that are not operated as auxiliary enterprises. Oregon University 1 Education Expenditures of current 1 Physical Deferred maintenance backlog has Careful management has extended utility D Due to budget reductions, O & M 73,000 students System & General operating funds for the sustainability increased of buildings and grounds. See deferred spending per student ranks at or near - Op. & operation and maintenance of as evidenced maintenance request. the bottom of peer spending for OUS Maintena physical plant. It includes all by deferred institutions. nce expenditures for operations maintenance established to provide backlog. services and maintenance related to grounds and facilities. Also included are utilities, fire protection, and similar items. c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 15 DRAFT Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Oregon University 1 Education Funds expended for offices of 1 580-13 Student 580-13: 80.3%; 580-14: 55.3%; 580-2: Increasing number of graduates. High D Student Services enhance the 73,000 students System & General admissions and registrar and Success: Increased 32.4% student satisfaction. Increased number academic program and improve - Student those activities whose primary Freshman of applicants. freshman persistence and graduation Support purpose is to contribute to the persistence; rates. student's emotional and 580-14 physical well-being and to his Graduation or her intellectual, cultural, rates; 580-2 and social development Student inside the context of the diversity formal instruction program. Oregon University 1 Education Expenditures for all graduate 1 580-21 Increased 10% Campuses have maintained or D Median earnings for adults with a 29,000 students System & General student activities through Increase increased enrollments. Increased graduate degree were $55,300 for an - which a student may earn degree employability returns dollars to economy. MA and $70,500 for a Phd in 2000. Instructio credit toward a postsecondary production. Educated workforce attracts employers. n degree. Expenditures for Graduate curriculum development, departmental research and public service that are not separately budgeted are included. Oregon University 1 Education Expenditures for all lower 1 580-5 Increase 580-5: 18.8%, up .8%; 580-13: 80.3%; OUS students completing a bachelor’s D Median earnings for adults with some 22,000 students System & General division undergraduate Access: 580-9: 79.8% satisfied degree within 5 years rank 23rd among college were $32,400 in 2000 compared - student activities through Percentage the 50 states. with $28,800 for high school graduates Instructio which a student may earn qualified and $21,400 for high school dropouts. n Lower credit toward a postsecondary residents Division degree. Expenditures for enrolling; 580- curriculum development, 13 Student departmental research and Success: public service that are not persistence separately budgeted are rates; 580-9 included. Student Satisfaction. Oregon University 1 Education Expenditures for all doctoral 1 580 -21 Increased 26% Campuses have maintained or D Median earnings for adults with a 73,000 students System & General student activities through Increase increased enrollments. Increased professional degree were $80,200 in - which a student may earn degree employability returns dollars to economy. 2000. Instructio credit toward a postsecondary production. Educated workforce attracts employers. n degree. Expenditures for Professio curriculum development, nal departmental research and public service that are not separately budgeted are included. Oregon University 1 Education Expenditures for all upper 1 580-14 Student 580-14: 55.8%, up .3%; 580-9: 79.8% OUS students completing a bachelor’s D Median earnings for adults with a 22,000 students System and division undergraduate Success: satisfied degree within 5 years rank 23rd among bachelors degree were $46,300 in General - student activities through graduation the 50 states. 2000. Research shows lower rates of Instructio which a student may earn rates; 580-9 poverty, unemployment, demand on n Upper credit toward a postsecondary Student state, community, and health services Division degree. Expenditures for satisfaction. and higher rates of income tax curriculum development, payments and volunteerism for college departmental research and graduates. public service that are not separately budgeted are included. Oregon University 1 Statewide Expenditures for student 1 580-5 Increase 580-5: 24%, up .2%; 580-14:54.1%, D SWPS programs generate $1.47 in 25,600 System Public activities through which a Access: %age (1.4%) external funding for every state dollar students/all Service student may earn credit qualified invested. citizens of Oregon Programs toward a postsecondary residents - degree. Expenditures for enrolling; 580- Instructio curriculum development, 14 Student n departmental research and Success: public service that are not graduation separately budgeted are rates included. Oregon University 1 Statewide Expenditures for all non-credit 1 D SWPS programs generate $1.47 in 2,775,000 citizens System Public instruction (except external funding for every state dollar Service preparatory/remedial invested. Programs instruction) and for activities - Public that are established primarily Service to provide services beneficial to individuals and groups external to the institution. These activities include community service programs (including non-credit instructional activities) and cooperative extension services. Oregon University 1 Student Financial aid to students. 1 580-1: % age 580-1: 18.8%, up .8%; 580-4: 3,408, Increased access for low and middle D OUS institutions provide low-cost 27,000 students System Loans qualified up 9% income students. Enhanced earning student loans and increase access for residents power for individuals. 27,000 students. enrolling and receiving aid; 580-4 Community College transfers. Oregon University 1 Student Funds expended for offices of 1 580-13 Student 580-13: 80.3% up .6%; 580-14: 54.1%, College graduates return more to Oregon D Sports Action Lottery provides .7% of 73,000 students System Service & admissions and registrar and Success: (1.4%) economy than those without degree. funding for intercollegiate athletics, Activities those activities whose primary Freshman mainly for women's athletics. purpose is to contribute to the persistence; student's emotional and 580-14 physical well-being and to his Graduation or her intellectual, cultural, rates and social development outside the context of the formal instruction program. c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 16 DRAFT Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Oregon Watershed 4 Lower Provide matching funds for a 1 2 N/A N/A Match for Washington and U.S. funds for Indirect Lower Columbia River The state funds are matched by The program has Enhancement Board Columbia federal grant with the state of restoration and education efforts in the Estuary Partnership Washington and matched again by the reached more River Washington for local Lower Columbia estuary federal government. than 30,000 Estuary conservation activities people. Program State Library 7 Library This program provides 1 54300-09 (09) 8% increase in library services to Since the Ready to Read Grant Program N/A Indirect Cities, counties, special Oregonians benefit from this program Library The State Library makes a major contribution Developm leadership, grants, and 54300-10 children; (10) 13% increase in was created in 1993, public library districts, school districts, by having access to public, school and Development to the Governor's education principle through ent consulting assistance to 54300-12 interlibrary lending among public and services to children (circulation of books colleges, universities. academic libraries that are improving Services serves our Ready to Read Grant program that Services approximately 1,600 public, 54300-13 academic libraries; (12) one public and other materials and program their services and working together to approximately makes annual grants to public libraries to school and academic library makes improvements to achieve attendance) has increased 93%. Oregon be more efficient and effective. The 1,600 public, support their services to children. Grant libraries. The Ready to Read Oregon Benchmarks standards; (13) public libraries rank 2nd in the US (2001) State's contribution to this program of school, and funds are used for summer reading Grant program improves [Data not available]. Oregon in circulation of books and other $1.4 million GF in 2003-05 will leverage academic libraries programs, outreach to low income children in public library services to Benchmark #38 tracks the "Percent of materials to children and adults. Oregon $4.1 million FF from the Institute of which in turn serve Head Start and child care facilities, and other children. The Library Services Oregonians served by a public library public libraries rank 3rd in the US (2001) Museum and Library Services. an estimated 75% programs that contribute to emergent literacy and Technology Act grant that meets minimum service criteria." in sharing of library materials (interlibrary of all Oregonians. and reading proficiency. A substantial body program uses federal funds to In 2003, 85% of Oregonians were loans) among libraries. of research has shown that public library use extend services to all served by a public library meeting contributes significantly to school readiness Oregonians and encourage minimum service criteria, down 2% and maintenance of reading skills over the greater library cooperation. from 2004, and down 4% from the summer. For example, Dr. Susan Neuman, peak year of 1997. The 15% of former Assistant Secretary of Education and Oregonians not served by a public Director of the Center for the Improvement of library meeting minimum service Early Reading Achievement at the University criteria include 9% of Oregonians with of Michigan has demonstrated in several no free public library service and 6% of research studies that access to library books Oregonians with substandard public and story programs contributes to a library service. foundation for later reading success. Statutory authority: ORS 357.005(2)(a, b, d, e, h, i, k, l). State Library 7 Talking This program provides 1 54300-05 (05) 6,726 individuals registered to A comparison of performance data from N/A Direct State Library [Another Oregonians who are blind or have other Talking Book and If the State Library did not provide Talking Book and reading materials to 54300-06 receive Talking Book and Braille seven states similar in size and library could provide disabilities that prevent them from Braille Services Book and Braille Services statewide, Braille approximately 7,700 54300-07 Services; (06) 354,410 talking books demographics shows that Talking Book statewide service with reading conventional printed books serves 6,726 Oregon's 128 local public libraries, under the Services Oregonians who are blind or 54300-08 and Braille books checked out to and Braille Services has the highest the agreement of the benefit from having access to a public registered Americans With Disabilities Act, would be have other disabilities that borrowers; (07) 93% of customers rate annual circulation of materials per Library of Congress.] library service that otherwise would not borrowers June required to provide reading material to blind prevent them from being able service "very good" or "excellent;" (08) registered borrower (53) and the highest be available to them. The State's 2004) throughout and print-disabled citizens in their to read conventional printed $167,020 donated to Talking Book and staff productivity (annual circulation per contribution of $1.2 million GF in 2003- Oregon and communities. This would require the books from a local public Braille Services. FTE = 32,612) of any of the comparable 05 will leverage a contribution from the another 1,000 expenditure of millions of dollars for books library. Books recorded on states (AZ, CO, IA, MN, OR, WA, WI). Library of Congress of $2.6 million for (est.) who use and player equipment at local libraries, cassettes and Braille books cassette players and $2.8 million for deposit greatly exceeding the modest cost to the are mailed to users and cassette and Braille books, plus $1.0 collections. State of Talking Book and Braille Services. players are provided, along million in free postage from the US Statutory authority: ORS 357.005(2)(g). with free return postage. Postal Service, plus $0.2 million in donations. Teacher Standards and 1 Teacher The agency has one 1 2 Mission: 584-2; 584-1: Rigorous, high caliber educator 584-1: High performance of institutions Direct The benefits of professional licensure 70,000 active Independent educator licensure has Practices Commission Licensure “program” budget and 584-3; 584-13 programs (Supports: OBM: 19, 20, and during institutional review; improved for educators outweigh the “costs” of licensed educators improved the integrity of the profession. (TSPC) performs three functions: 21) performance of students in classrooms the self-supported licensure program (directly) Oregon is ahead of the nation in requiring 1) Issue and renew licenses 1. Issue/renew 584-2: Fewer educators working “out taught by Oregon educators because: performance-based licensure. Educators to educators such as licenses: 584- of field” (Supports: OBM: 19, 20, and 584-2: Fewer conditional assignments 1. The quality of educator preparation 35,000 employed agree that new teachers are better prepared teachers, administrators, 4; 584-5; 584- 21) permits (misassignments) requested programs is continuously audited, licensed educators than ever before under the profession’s counselors, school 6; 584-7; 584-3: Stronger partnerships with 584-3: Frequent meetings with ensuring quality of Oregon-prepared (directly) established standards of excellence. psychologists and school stakeholders (Supports: TSPC Vision) stakeholders to develop policy and educators (45% of all new licenses nurses; 2. Program 584-4: Better service to educators solutions to issues issued annually); 550,000 children Oregon was also among the first states in 2) Approve higher education approval: 584- (Supports: TSPC Mission) 584-4: Actual applications and renewals 2. Having educators meet high in public schools the nation to require fingerprint and criminal educator preparation 1; 584-8; 584- 584-5: (Same as 584-4) received online (not yet operational) standards of content knowledge and (directly) background checks for educators. This programs that lead to 10 584-6: (Same as 584-4) 584-5: Improved reputation for service in pedagogy ensures that students are process has strengthened the discipline licensure; 584-7: (Same as 584-4) the field (educators/districts/higher performing at nationally high levels of 3.4 million procedures and allowed the agency to be 3) Enforce professional 3. Discipline: 584-8: Accountability for educator education) excellence; Oregonians vigilant about making sure our children are standards of educator 584-9; 584-11; program providers (Supports: TSPC 584-6: Improved reputation for service in 3. Renewal requirements include recent benefit from safe and that personnel in schools are conduct through discipline 584-12 Mission and Vision) the field (educators/districts/higher professional development – maintaining having a well- protected from unethical behaviors. process. 584-9: Speedy resolution of discipline education) academic currency for educators; educated citizenry issues (Supports: TSPC Mission) 584-7: Improved reputation for service in 4. Having professionals “police” their (directly/ Because of the agency’s size, we are able to 584-10: Agency accountability the field (educators/districts/higher peers has resulted in equitable results indirectly) mobilize to get results more quickly. The size (Supports: TSPC Mission and Vision) education) in discipline efforts – professionals have allows for us to efficiently adjust workloads 584-11: Highest quality/caliber 584-8: Improved communication with high standards of expectation relative to and assignments when caseloads expand educators in Oregon classrooms higher education relative to program acceptable behaviors of conduct; during the summer. (Supports: OBM 19, 20, 21 and TSPC modifications 5. Licensure and discipline ensure that Mission) 584-9: Number of pending cases is students are protected from educators Finally, having the ability to focus the efforts 584-12: Well informed professionals reduced who are incompetent and unethical; of the agency around high standards of (Supports: TSPC Mission and Vision) 584-10: Greater consistency of rule 6. High standards of educational excellence for licensure allows us to stay 584-13: Highest quality/caliber application, parity of decision making requirements including pedagogical focused on the continued pursuit of: educators in Oregon classrooms 584-11: Fewer questions regarding which preparation and testing for content (Supports: OBM 19, 20, 21 and TSPC conduct to report for investigation result in professionals “ready to teach” • improving services to educators and Mission) 584-12: Fewer reports of misconduct upon licensure. This protects students stakeholders; 584-13: Achievement gap is closed (children) from trial and error methods in • providing high quality information to the the classroom; public via the Web; Criminal Justice 3 Juvenile Administer juvenile crime 2 1 Agency #1. Risk factor declines were documented Contracted program evaluation reviewed X Both. State staff develops ROI not yet calculated, but see Approximately SB 267 process (evidence-based crime Commission 21300 Crime prevention grants, evaluate Percent of for about 70 percent of high-risk youth youth risk screen data at program entry policy, establishes Performance Measure Outcomes. No 5,000 youth prevention programs law) will produce more Preventio program effectiveness, youth served served in 2001-03 biennium. Fewer and exit, identified criminal referrals guidelines and program direct leverage of other funds, but served in 2003-05. quantifiable cost-effectiveness information. n develop juvenile justice by funded youth committed fewer offenses after before program entry and after program standards. Counties, federal juvenile crime prevention grant Their families, policy, and establish juvenile programs receiving services than before (28% exit. Indian tribes, schools, funds are used to supplement state schools, and detention facility operating whose risk vs. 79%), and committed less serious and other public and funds. Evaluation has documented potential victims guidelines and extended factors offenses (8% felony after services vs. private entities provide short-term benefits, long-term are are affected by detention program standards. decrease 25% felony before). This reduces actual services to youth. subject to future evaluation. Costs are services. costs/impacts to crime victims and one-time. need for justice system expenditures. Affects benchmarks on juvenile arrest and recidivism, teen drug use, and school dropout. Criminal Justice 3 Juvenile Administer juvenile crime 2 1 Agency #2. Approximately 17,000 high-risk youth Program enrollment reports. X I Counties, Indian tribes, See above. Approximately This is a quantitative measure intended to Commission 21300 Crime prevention grants, evaluate Number of were served in 2001-03. Estimated to schools, private service 5,000 youth supplement the risk factor reduction Preventio program effectiveness, youth served drop to 5,000 in 03-05 due to funding providers served. Their measure, above. n develop juvenile justice by JCP funded reductions. Same benchmarks as families, schools, policy, and establish juvenile services above. and potential detention facility operating victims are guidelines and extended affected by detention program standards. services. c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 17 DRAFT Governor's Principle Mandate Category 1 2 3 Mandated Services Program Program/Function (50 A B C E F Performance Debt Federal Federal 4 State Legal Direct/In # Citizens Agency Comm Title WORDS OR LESS) Educ Health Econ D Envir Safety Gov't Measure(s) Performance Measure(s) Outcome Evidence of Return/Outcomes Service Law Option Const Reference direct Service Provider Costs vs. Benefits (ROI) Affected Comments Department of Human 2 OHP Provides prepaid mental 2 1 28 The last DHS Annual Performance The outcome is based on ratings from X ORS Indirect Consortia of counties, Managed mental health services >100,000 per This program is an essential component of Services, Health Mental health services to Medicaid- Report (Sept 03) indicates that 92% the Global Assessment of Functioning 414.022 and private agencies and provide early assessment and treatment biennium are the community mental health system. It Services, Access to Care Health eligible Oregonians in improvement or maintain level of (GAF) Scale, which collected through the 414.630 deal Tribes. for thousands of Oregonians preventing directly served. represents 63% of the community-based for Vulnerable and accordance with the list of function after treatment. This measure Client Process Monitoring System at the specifically more serious ramifications of major resources. The program improved access Uninsured Oregonians diagnoses developed by the is included in the OMHAS Treatment beginning and end of a treatment with mental mental illness such as school failure, and quality and allows greater predictability Health Services Commission Outcome Improvement Report, which episode. The outcome is incorporated in health in the out-of-home placement, job failure, of costs when compared to fee-for-service and adopted by the is produced on a quarterly basis, and quarterly reports on County Mental OHP. homelessness, use of jails and early Medicaid. Legislature. Risk-based used to direct quality improvement Health Program performance. If a county death. These services reduce juvenile capitated services include efforts with County Mental Health demonstrates a downward trend or is justice, correction, hospitals and other acute psychiatric inpatient, Programs. Appropriate mental health significantly below the State average, healthcare systems. prevention, early intervention, treatment provides medications, technical assistance and/or training is assessment, and outpatient supports, and skills training to stabilize given to the County. services. or improve the ability of people with mental disorders to function in more normal settings. Department of Human 2 Oregon The Oregon Health Plan 2 1 25 Over 80% of the continuously enrolled National studies show an increase in the X State Indirect Health care is provided Uncompensated health care leads to Direct - OHP Federal Partnership subject to federal review Services, Health Health (Medicaid) uses federal population had a doctor's appointment number of children enrolled in the Statutes by managed care plans cost shifting to the private sector. Thus Standard - 51,000 and approval. Coverage for the OHP Services, Access to Care Plan matching Medicaid funds for while on the Oregon Health Plan, Children's Health Insurance Program in 414.025, and medical providers. OHP helps avoid this impact. (est.). Program Standard population is a state option. for Vulnerable and parents & childless adults reflecting an improvement in access to states with active outreach programs. 414.706, Government must be Community benefits include healthier enrollment will be Coverage for pregnant women over 133% of Uninsured Oregonians with incomes below 100% of care. The Oregon Health Plan Studies show states that received 414.032. the administering agent children, healthier adult populations and reduced to FPL is a state option. Currently there are an the Federal Poverty Level; supports Oregon Benchmark #54, waivers to cover populations similar to Federal for the Medicaid cost-effective options for health care. approximately estimated 2,700 individuals in this group. federally mandated groups Percentage of Oregonians without the Oregon Health Plan's Standard Mandates - program (health For every state dollar spent, the 24,000 by June Although OHP Medicaid provides health such as pregnant women, Health Insurance. With an increase in population are more successful in Amendment insurance). program brings in $1.50 in federal 30, 2005. insurance coverage to approx.387,000 indi- adults with dependent enrollees through enhanced outreach lowering the un-insurance rate than 42 W.S.C. matching funds. OHP Plus Adults - viduals, an estimated 94,000 Oregon adults children, individuals with efforts and partial restoration of the states without waivers. 1396 et seq. 154,516 (estimate) with incomes of less than 100% FPL and an disabilities, and elderly standard benefit package/provider to the Social OHP Plus Children estimated 48,800 Oregon children with individuals; and low-income taxes, the expansion and restoration Security Act. - 181,500 family incomes of less than 200% FPL, children up to age 19. will further support access to care. (estimate) Total remain uninsured. Note: Contains three OHP Medicaid Policy Option Packages, Outreach to population is Children, to increase eligibility from 185% to approximately 200% FPL, and Partially Restore Standard 387,000. If we Benefit Package/Provider Taxes. meet our goal of enrolling 89% of uninsured children, we will directly impact 45,400 children and 9,080 adults. For the standard population restored with provider taxes, we will directly impact 24, 000 clients. Department of Human 2 Children's The Children’s Health 2 1 25 Over 80% of the continuously enrolled Of the 35 states with separate Children's X State Indirect Health care is provided The benefits of providing children with Direct - 20,400 Federal Partnership subject to federal review Services, Health Health Insurance Program uses population had a doctor's appointment Health Insurance Programs, only 6 states Statutes by managed care plans medical coverage include access for (estimate) If and approval. Coverage for the CHIP Services, Healthy Babies, Insurance federal matching Medicaid while on the Oregon Health Plan, currently have income eligibility levels for 414.025(o) and medical providers. children to early diagnosis and income eligibility is population is at state option. In Oregon, 36% Thriving Kids Program funds to provide health care reflecting an improvement in access to children at 185% of the Federal Poverty and 414.706 The State Medicaid treatment resulting in long-term savings; expanded from of working families with one to three children to children in families with care. The Oregon Health Plan Level or less. 20 states currently use Agency does not have healthier children who are ready to learn 185% of FPL to under age 12 do not earn enough to pay for incomes too high for supports Oregon Benchmark #54, 200% of the Federal Poverty Level, 4 to administer the CHIP and perform better in school; reduction 200% of FPL, an all items in a basic family budget. Although traditional Medicaid, but too Percentage of Oregonians without states use 235% to 250% of the Federal program, but does so in of cost-shifts in the health care system, additional we have made great strides in enrolling low- low to afford private health insurance. With an increase in Poverty Level, and 5 states use 300% to Oregon for a cost thereby helping to moderate increases estimated 1,800 income Oregon children in health coverage, coverage. Two policy Children's Health Insurance Program 350% of the Federal Poverty Level. effective and seamless in the employer-based insurance children will qualify significant numbers of children remain packages impact this program enrolees through a higher income limit National studies show the Children's approach to providing market. For every state dollar spent, the for the program. If uninsured. One in eleven Oregon children by increasing the income limit and with enhanced outreach efforts, Health Insurance Program is successful services under OHP. program brings in $2.50 in federal we meet our goal does not have health care coverage. and enhancing outreach to the expansion will further support in lowering the un-insurance rate, and matching funds. of enrolling 89% of NOTE: Contains two Policy Option children. access to care. the un-insurance rate is highest among uninsured Packages:; Outreach to Children and CHIP children living iwth 100% - 200% of the children, we will expanded from 185% to 200% FPL. Federal Poverty Level. directly impact 45,400 children and 9,080 adults. Energy 4 Energy Oregon Energy Efficient 2 1 33000 - 1 1) Annual fossil fuel savings from 1) Fossil fuel savings in BTUs annually Both ODOE/Outside Value of ongoing energy savings vs Benefit to all Secondary Governor's Principle A: Our work Conservat Schools conservation resource programs - PM Contractors for Energy initial costs of energy conservation public K-12 school in energy conservation helps schools ion 33000 - 2 #76 2) Tons per capita reduction of carbon Audits measures (ECMs) districts, become community centers. Reduced 2) Annual carbon dioxide emissions dioxide emissions annually Benefit of enhanced learning and work community energy costs allows schools to dedicate 33000 - 3 per capita from homes, businesses 3) Average participant satisfaction rating environment for students and faculty, colleges, more resources to educational programs. and public buildings - PM #76 of 4.5 out of 5 reduced operational costs, energy use universities and Energy efficient schools enhance the 3) Avg participant satisfaction with and emissions. Schools should realize public buildings. learning environment. major energy conservation resource a 5 - 10% reduction in energy costs Benefits 675,000 pgms - Mission over 10 years. Oregon students ORS Chapter 469 by improving indoor air quality and enhancing the learning environment. 3.5 million Oregonians benefit from annual energy savings, reduction of carbon dioxide emissions and lower needs for energy generation. c798c9b4-7606-4d3b-b95b-4963ea7a65cd.xls Page 18