Ada Public Schools



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Ada Public Schools

P.O. Box 1359

Ada, OK 74280
Project Director: Rebecca Hill, 580/310-7218, rhill@adapss.com
Computer Literacy Instruction for Communities and Kids – “CLICK” for Ada’s program takes into account the needs of the community, offering quality technology and training at a safe, easy access location, and positioning computers in diverse locations around the city and within the county. It provides laptops for special needs students to take home when needed. It increases student access to computer assisted instruction (CAI), the network and the Internet by opening the CLICK center after school hours, and by making technology mobile – brings the lab to the student instead of the student to the lab. The program is expected to serve a possible student population of 280 per year. In addition, the free computers will allow six students access per night. Programs will also be available to adults and will include technology, basic literacy, workplace skills and GED instructions.
Primary Partners: The Ada Chamber of Commerce; the Ada Housing Authority, the Workforce Development Council; the East Central University Child Care Facility; Burris Communications; Care-A-Lot and Precious Friends Day Care Centers; the Tri-County Indian Nations Community Development Corporation; the Evenstart program; the Oklahoma Parents as Teachers and Parents as Partners program; the Hugh Warren Memorial Library; the First National Bank of Ada; the Kiwanis Club of Ada; and the Big 5 (Headstart)
New Centers: The CLICK learning center at Ada High School
Total projected federal funding: 1 year, $179,247

Total projected non-federal funding: 1 year, $57,463


AdEdge, LLC

4150 Rio Bravo, Suite 128

El Paso, TX 79902-1048
Project Director: Sister Maria Jesus Munguia, 915/532-6875, Johndogbreath@yahoo.com
The Father Yermo CTC will include a Cisco Networking Academy , IT training, GED instruction, ESL instruction, and small-business assistance. The neighborhood, in central El Paso adjacent to the US/Mexico border, is a predominately Hispanic community with an unemployment rate of 10.3%. The Cisco Networking Academy is a comprehensive four-semester course that trains students to design, build and maintain computer networks, and prepare them for industry standard certifications. It will give people the skills necessary to succeed at good-paying jobs in IT and other industries. Management and technical assistance services will be offered to small businesses, particularly in the areas of promotions/sales and IT. These custom-tailored services will address specific needs of small business toward greater stabilization and growth. A minimum of 358 individuals are expected to be served by this program.
Primary Partners: Cisco Networking Academy Program; Career and Technology

Advisory Committee (a partnership of business, industry and

education in the El Paso area)
New Centers: (1) The Father Yermo CTC, El Corazon de El Paso, El Paso, TX
Total projected federal funding: 1 year, $240,000

Total projected non-federal funding: 1 year, $409,075


Alabama Institute for Deaf and Blind

P.O. Box 698

Talladega, AL 35161-0698
Project Director: Ms. Renita Holman, 256/761-3434
“The World at My Finger Tips” CTC will provide the sensory impaired, multi-disabled population in rural Talladega County and any persons, businesses, or educational organizations that work with or serve this population, with access to a sophisticated, technically advanced centralized technology center. A potential demonstration model for states/counties with highly concentrated numbers of persons with sensory impairments and multiple disabilities, the Center will give this traditionally underserved population access to computer software and assistive technology specific to their disabilities. Offering seminars, self-paced computer training and individual instruction to enhance knowledge and use of assistive equipment, the primary goal of the Center is to increase educational and employment opportunities. The CTC expects to provide services to a minimum of 400 individuals
Primary Partners: Helen Keller National Center; The United Way of North Talladega;

University of Alabama at Birmingham; Vision Science Research

Center; Community Action Agency of Talladega; Clay and Randolph

Counties
New Centers: (1) “The World at My Finger Tips” CTC, Alabama Institute for Deaf and Blind


Total projected federal funding: 1 year, $191,300

Total projected non-federal funding: 1 year, $201,151


Alisal Union School District

1205 East Market Street

Salinas, CA 93905
Project Director: Tim Landeck, 831/753-5700, tlandeck@sccs.santacruz.k12.ca.us
The Alisal Union School District’s (AUSD) Alisal’s Access for All (AAA) project will add two new CTCs as expansion satellites, using the existing successful CTC as a model. The current CTC is able to serve 500 community members per month of the more than 14,000 in need of services. The programs offered will assist participants in improving work skills, technology skills, English literacy skills, and communication skills and will provide access to job opportunities. Each of the three sites expects to serve at least 500 community participants per month, or 6,000 per year.
Primary Partners: Salinas Adult School; Community-Based English Tutoring Program;

Monterey Institute of International Studies; California State University at Monterey Bay; City of Salinas and Chamber of Commerce


Expanded Centers: (2) New: CTC, Jesse Sanchez Elementary School; CTC, Frank Paul Elementary School (1) Current: Alison Union School District’s Healthy Start CTC
Total projected federal funding: 1 year, $300,000

Total projected non-federal funding: 1 year, $130,000


Antioch Community Development Corporation

177 Dartmouth Avenue

Hempstead, NY 11550
Project Director: Sheila Elliott, 516/292-4157, madamelliot@aol.com
This program will serve approximately 2,300 low-income and underserved residents of Hempstead, New York. It will offer introductory, intermediate and advanced level classes on Windows, use of the Internet and web page design, online homework assistance and tutoring, Internet-based employment opportunities and job skills training, and the opportunity to explore and develop skills in the use of computer technology.
Primary Partners: Adelphi University
New Centers: (1) Antioch Baptist Church
Total projected federal funding: 1 year, $202,730.00

Total projected non-federal funding: 1 year, $62,758.00


Appalachian Center for Economic Networks

94 Columbus Road

Athens, OH 45701
Project Director: Russell V. Combs, 740/592-3854, russc@acenetworks.org

This program will serve approximately 280 underemployed and unemployed adults and children living in poverty in rural southeastern Ohio. The program will allow access to computer labs in local high schools during after school hours for adults and students. It will offer work readiness classes, an after-school Computer Club for students and small business opportunities for students and adults.


Primary Partners: Ohio State University; 4-H Clubs; Department of Job and Family

Services; Workforce Investment Board; and the One Stop Center.


New Centers: (3) Expand on existing programs in local high schools.
Total projected federal funding: 1 year, $158,210.00

Total projected non-federal funding: 1 year, $121, 200.00


Applied Information Management Institute

118 S. 19th Street, Suite 1A

Omaha, NE 68102-1305
Project Director: Eve Bleyhl, 402/345-5025, eve@omaha.org
The OMAHA Community ConNEctions Project will expand services to the residents of the Omaha Enterprise Community focusing especially on the most vulnerable and underserved populations residing in this geographic area: out-of-school youth, Native Americans, and the elderly. It is anticipated that over 800 people will be served over the one-year period of the grant. A variety of activities will be implemented to increase access to computers and computer training including: adult basic education programs; intergenerational activities; graphic arts model program for Native American high school students; tutoring; career development and planning; customized business training and basic computer literacy program for elderly taught by target area high school students.
Primary Partners: The Applied Information Management (AIM) Institute, fiscal agent and lead organization for the OMAHA Community ConNEctions Program, is a community wide consortium comprised of 250 businesses, local and regional colleges and universities, over 55 secondary school districts, the Greater Omaha Chamber of Commerce, and the State of Nebraska
Expanded Centers: (2) Centers are to be added, increasing the total number of OMAHA Community ConNEctions Project CTCs to five. Current centers: La Raza Job Training, Inc.; Main Branch, Omaha Public Library; and Turning Point. New centers will be located at the Bryant Resource Center in north Omaha and the Nebraska Indian Community College, Omaha campus in south-central Omaha.
Total projected federal funding: 1 year, $299,999

Total projected non-federal funding: 1 year, $253,947


Arizona Supreme Court


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