Federal Programs

Title I

Title 1 is the largest federally funded educational program. The program provides supplemental funds to school districts to assist schools with the highest student concentrations of poverty to meet school educational goals. A title 1 school is a school receiving federal funds for Title 1 students.

Family and Parent Engagement Policies

Barnsdall Elementary

Barnsdall Junior High School

Barnsdall High School


MONDAY, APRIL 19, 2021 - Participate at your convenience anytime throughout the day. Presentations will stay live on the Federal Programs website; however, please participate in the sessions no later than Friday, April 30, 2021. Please participate in at least three videos, and then complete the SIGN-IN FORM and FEEBACK FORM. The links for both forms are below.



This virtual meeting consists of:

1) a presentation that describes the Barnsdall Public Schools' Title I program;

2) videos to explain:

a.) our elementary standards-based report card,

b.) math and reading activities you can do at home,

c.) and social-emotional lessons for families

3) a virtual sign-in sheet

4) a virtual evaluation form

"Math Activities You Can Do At Home" video by Ms. Cole at this link: https://drive.google.com/file/d/19ziQX5Ub04BBwUBOUVqENm3nEKQP2hia/view?usp=sharing

"The Importance of Reading to Your Children at Home" video by Mrs. Schaper at this link: https://drive.google.com/file/d/196SQNwoCi1gh_PEFAKXaIcV0IRp8ZD9z/view?usp=sharing

"Standards Based Grading BES" video by Mrs. Sweeney at this link: https://drive.google.com/file/d/1EgReAhupGB-pKLV37ChAKZXbjL5jYlCg/view?usp=sharing

"Never too Early: 7th and 8th Grade College and Career Readiness" video by Mrs. Williams at this link: https://www.loom.com/share/5b0aa9bc8c3d400b93dfd6d392ad6603

"Supporting Social & Emotional Development: Bullying" video by Miss Cargill at the YouTube link below:

Title 1_ Bullying Presentation.mp4

Office of Inspector General Hotline


Homeless Assistance

Contact our Homeless Liaison, Sayra Bryant, 918-847-2271, ext. 102

Homeless Liaison Responsibilities

The local liaison is the key to ensuring homeless children and youths receive the services they need. Required in all LEAs regardless of subgrant status, the liaison is the primary contact between homeless families, school and LEA staff, shelter workers, and other service providers.

In 42 U.S.C. § 11432(g)(6)(A), the McKinney-Vento Act lists the responsibilities of the local liaison. The law states that local liaisons will ensure that

  • homeless children and youths are identified by school personnel through outreach and coordination with other agencies;

  • homeless children and youths are enrolled in, and have a full and equal opportunity to succeed in, school;

  • homeless families, children, and youths have access to and receive educational services for which they are eligible, including Head Start programs, early intervention services under Part C of the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA), and other preschool programs administered by the LEA;

  • homeless families, children, and youths receive referrals to health care services, dental services, mental health and substance abuse services, housing services, and other appropriate services;

  • the parents or guardians of homeless children and youths are informed of the educational and related opportunities available to their children and are provided with meaningful opportunities to participate in the education of their children;

  • public notice of the educational rights of homeless children and youths is disseminated in locations frequented by parents or guardians of homeless children and youths, and unaccompanied youths, including schools, shelters, public libraries, and soup kitchens, in a manner and form understandable to parents and guardians and unaccompanied youth;

  • enrollment disputes are mediated according to 42 U.S.C. § 11432(g)(3)(E);

the parent or guardian of a homeless child or youth, and any unaccompanied homeless youth, is fully informed of all transportation services, including transportation to the school of origin;

  • school personnel who serve homeless children and youths receive professional development and other support;

  • unaccompanied homeless youths are enrolled in school, have opportunities to meet the same challenging State academic standards established for other students, and are informed of their status as independent students and assisted to receive verification of their status for completing the Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA).