Nash-Rocky Mount Public Schools

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1 Nash-Rocky Mount Public Schools Secondary Course Selection Guide The Nash-Rocky Mount Public School system does not discriminate against any person on the basis of race, sex, color, religion, national origin, citizenship status, age, or handicap in any of its educational or employment programs or activities.

2 NASH-ROCKY MOUNT PUBLIC SCHOOLS VISION Preparing all students for bright and prosperous futures by deliberately and intentionally providing rigorous and relevant instruction in every classroom, everyday MISSION The Nash-Rocky Mount Public School System, working in partnership with our families and our communities, will: Nurture and educate every child, Respect and value diversity, Maximize learning potential, Produce globally competitive students in a Safe and orderly environment CORE BELIEFS Students come first. Education is hope, providing choices and expanding horizons. Education is a shared responsibility among schools, families, and communities. Students need high expectations for success. Students learn best in a safe, nurturing environment. Diversity is valued when all people are treated with dignity. Learning is a life-long journey for all.

3 Nash-Rocky Mount Public Schools Board of Education Evelyn Bulluck Franklin Lamm Chairperson Vice Chair (DISTRICT 10) (DISTRICT 3) Doneva Chavis-Battle (DISTRICT 1) Jon Hardy (DISTRICT 2) Brenda Brown (DISTRICT 4) Bill Sharpe (DISTRICT 5) Bonnie Batts (DISTRICT 6) Reginald Silver (DISTRICT 8) Bob Jenkins (DISTRICT 7) Rev. Robert Bynum (DISTRICT 9) Ann Edge (DISTRICT 11)

4 Directory of Schools Early College High School (ECHS) Principal Christine Catalano Address: 530 North Old Carriage Road, Rocky Mount, NC Phone: Website: School website Fax: Grade(s): 9-13 Enrollment based on application and lottery process. Nash Central High School (NCHS) Principal: Gail Powers Address: 4279 Nash Central High Road, Rocky Mount, NC Phone: Website: School website Fax: Grade(s): 9-12 Northern Nash High School (NNHS) Principal: Michael (Chip) Hodges Address: 4230 Green Hills Road, Rocky Mount, NC Phone: Website: School website Fax: Grade(s): 9-12 Rocky Mount High School (RMHS) Principal: Leon Farrow Address: 1400 Bethlehem Road, Rocky Mount, NC Phone: Website: School website Fax: Grade(s): 9-12 Southern Nash High School (SNHS) Principal: Mark Cockrell Address: 6446 Southern Nash High Road, Bailey, NC Phone: Website: School website Fax: Grade(s): 9-12 Tar River Academy Principal: Brian Hopkins Address: 224 South Pearl Street, Rocky Mount, NC Phone: Grade(s): 9-12 Fax: Website: School website Enrollment is based on referral/application.

5 Welcome! The NRMPS Secondary Course Selection Guide is provided to assist students and parents in planning for high school courses. Students and parents should read through this guide completely. Students: Do you remember entering kindergarten? That was your first step toward your high school graduation. In high school you will take some of your first steps toward your career, entrance to one of the branches of the military, or entrance to a college/university. With the Future Ready Core Graduation Requirements, you will complete a rigorous course of study in the core subjects of Mathematics, English Language Arts, Social Studies, and Science. You are encouraged to complete a concentration in one of the elective areas of Career-Technical Education, Arts Education, JROTC, or one of the core subject areas (Math, English, Social Studies, or Science). Although not required for graduation, you are also encouraged to complete a least a two-course sequence in the area of World Languages. Use this Guide to select appropriate courses for the school year when completing the Course Registration Form. Pay special attention to any pre-requisites that may be required before a student can enroll in a particular course. Before a final decision is made on courses and career choices, please discuss plans for a course of study and career cluster with parents, teachers, and a counselor. The Registration Process Each year in the spring students meet with their counselors to review high school transcripts and to register for classes for the next school year. Also, each year students will receive a NRMPS Registration Form to complete for enrolling in classes for the next school year. Students will be asked to prioritize their list of electives because they may not always get their first choices. It is very important that parents review their student s course selections prior to the registration form being finalized. If parents have questions about courses listed in the course selection they should contact their student s guidance counselor. The registration process is complex; therefore, schedule changes will only be made in extreme circumstances. A short Drop/Add period occurs at the beginning of each semester; this time is to clear up legitimate schedule conflicts, not a time for students to try to get schedules to match a friend's schedule. Schedules will be available for pick up in the week prior to the first day of school. Your school will contact you through mail or by phone to let you know specific dates and times. High School Expectations Attendance High school courses are on a semester block system. Students take four courses in the fall semester and four more courses in the spring semester. Good attendance is essential to academic success. Students who miss more than 10 days in any class in a semester might not receive credit for the course. In other words, attendance is taken daily, and also by class period. A student who checks-in late and misses 12 days of the 1st block class may have only missed three days in the 2nd, 3rd, and 4th block classes. Because of missing over 10 days in the 1st block class, the student is in danger of not receiving credit for the course, regardless of the student's grade in the course. Exams, Final Grades, and State Assessments Attendance is also extremely important on exam days. Exams are typically administered during the last week of the semester. Every class has an exam; some exams are teacher-created, some are state exams called End of Course tests (EOCs) or Common Exams, and some are state exams called CTE Post Assessments (for Career-Technical Education classes). Students must be present on exam days. In the event the student is sick on an exam day, the student will still be expected to take the exam upon returning to school, and may have to attend school on a teacher workday in order to make-up the exam. Exams count 25% of a student's final average. Final grades are calculated as such: 1 st 6 weeks 2 nd 6 weeks 3 rd 6 weeks Final Exam 25% 25% 25% 25% The three six weeks averages and the final exam grade will be averaged together to calculate the student's final grade.

6 Other assessments are also given throughout the school year. Effective in , all students in 10th grade take the PLAN and all students in 11th grade take the ACT. The PLAN provides benchmark results that help students know what areas they may need to focus on college readiness. The ACT provides similar results and is acceptable for applying to many colleges and universities. Seniors enrolled in Career-Technical Education "concentrator" courses also take the WorkKeys assessment. Please refer to the Career-Technical Education section of the guide for more information on career clusters. These assessments are intended to provide a clear picture of a student's career and college readiness. Exams are administered in all high school courses. All exams count 25% of the student s final grade. End of Course Tests are administered in the following courses: English Language Arts Math Science English II End of Course Common Core Math I End of Course Biology End of Course Common Exams developed by the Department of Public Instruction will be administered in the following courses during the school year. Science English Language Math Social Studies Health/PE Occupational Course of Study Arts Earth/Environmental English I Pre-calculus World History Health/PE English I, III, and Science Physics English III Advanced Functions and Modeling Chemistry English IV Common Core Math II (Geometry) Physical Science Common Core Math III (Algebra II) All other courses will have teacher made exams. Civic and Economics US History Psychology Promotion Requirements High school promotion is based on the number of credits earned. Each course is worth one credit. Each school year, students must earn enough credits to be promoted to the next grade level: IV Financial Management Introductory Math Applied Science To be a Sophomore (Grade 10) To be a Junior (Grade 11) To be a Senior (Grade 12) To Graduate 5 credits 12 credits 20 credits 28 credits Students who do not pass the required number of credits for promotion will be retained in their current grade. Also, the credits that students earn must be in an appropriate sequence for them to meet the requirements for graduation. Many courses have pre-requisite classes that a student must earn credit for prior to enrolling in a subsequent course. Students should plan their four years of high school carefully, and strive to master each course so they will be on track for graduation with their cohort. A graduation cohort consists of the group of students entering high school in a particular year and intended to graduate high school in four years. For example, students who enter high school in the school year are part of the graduation cohort. The following chart outlines graduation requirements for students in the Occupational Course of Study, and for students in the Future Ready Core Course of Study. Grading and Quality Points In high school a student's grade in a course converts to a Grade Point Average (GPA) number. The GPA is what colleges, universities, branches of the military, and potential employers see when they request a student's high school transcript. NRMPS is on a seven-point grading scale converting to a 4.0 GPA scale. Each course is worth a possible 4 points. Standardized Grading Based on 4.00 Scale 96 to 100=4.0 88= = to 72 = = = = or < = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = = =1.13

7 The State of North Carolina requires all public high schools to use standardized transcripts and to calculate the grade point average and class rank by a standard method. All courses are assigned the same quality point value except those designated as Honors, Advanced Placement, and International Baccalaureate courses. Regular Courses Honors AP/IB A=4 A=5 A=6 B=3 B=4 B=5 C=2 C=3 C=4 D=1 D=2 D=3 F=0 F=0 F=0 The principal has final authority in grading and classifying students. Transfer Students Students who transfer to Nash-Rocky Mount Schools from schools that use only a letter grading system will have their letter grades converted to a numerical grade according to the following scale. A+ = 99 B+ = 91 C = 80 D+ = 76 F = 65 A = 96 B = 88 C+ = 83 D = 73 A- = 93 B- = 85 C- = 77 D- = 70 These are the midpoints from the most widely used scale for A, B, C, D and F. Graduation Requirements Content Area English Mathematics For some ninth graders with Cognitive Disabilities Occupational Course of Study 4 credits Occupational English I,II,III, IV 3 credits Occupational Mathematics I, II, III For ninth graders entering in /12 Future Ready Core For ninth graders entering in 2012/13 and beyond Future Ready Core 4 Credits I,II, III,IV 4 Credits I,II, III,IV 4Credits Common Core Math I, II, III, and a 4 th Math Course to be aligned with the student's post high school plans *A student, in rare instances, may be able to take an alternative math course sequence as outlined under State Board of Education policy. Please see your school counselor for more details. 4Credits Common Core Math I, II, III, and a 4 th Math Course to be aligned with the student's post high school plans *A student, in rare instances, may be able to take an alternative math course sequence as outlined under State Board of Education policy. Please see your school counselor for more details.

8 Science Social Studies World Languages Health and Physical Education Electives or other requirements Total 2 Credits Life Skills Science I, II 2 Credits Social Studies I (Government/ Us History) Social Studies II (Self- Advocacy/ Problem Solving) Not required 1 Credit Health/Physical Ed. Occupational Preparation: 6 Credits: Occupational Preparation I, II, III, IV Elective credits/completion of IEP objectives/career Portfolio required Career/Technical: 4 Credits Career/Technical Education electives Arts Education: Recommended at least one credit in an arts discipline 22 credits 3 Credits Environmental Science, Biology, a physical science course 3 Credits World History, US History, Civics and Economics Not required for high school graduation. A two credit minimum is required for admission to a university in the UNC system. 1 Credit Health/Physical Ed. 6 Credits required 2 elective credits of any combination from either: -Career and Technical Ed. (CTE) -Arts Education -World Languages 4 elective credits strongly recommended (four course concentration) from one of the following: -Career and Technical Ed. (CTE)* -JROTC -Arts Education (e.g. dance, music, theater arts, visual arts) -Any other subject area (e.g. social studies, science, mathematics, English 28 credits ( electives) 3 Credits Environmental Science, Biology, a physical science course 4 Credits World History, American History Part I and II, Civics and Economics (AP US History must be paired with Special Topics in US History to meet the two course requirement.) Not required for high school graduation. A two credit minimum is required for admission to a university in the UNC system. 1 Credit Health/Physical Ed. 6 Credits required 2 elective credits of any combination from either: -Career and Technical Ed. (CTE) -Arts Education -World Languages 4 elective credits strongly recommended (four course concentration) from one of the following: -Career and Technical Ed. (CTE)* -JROTC -Arts Education (e.g. dance, music, theater arts, visual arts) -Any other subject area (e.g. social studies, science, mathematics, English 28 credits ( electives)

9 Future-Ready Core Course of Study Mathematics Graduation Requirements Effective (Policy GCS-N-004 from Changes at a Glance: 1. The mathematics courses in the College and Career Pathways have new course codes as indicated below. These courses, using the course codes indicated, are also available for students not in a College and Career Pathway. Course Number Course Title NCWISE Course Code MAT 161 College Algebra 2028 MAT 151 Statistics I 2035 MAT 171 Pre-calculus Algebra 2044 MAT 172 Pre-calculus Trigonometry 2042 MAT 271 Calculus I Based on Career and College Promise Program Guidelines, only students in a Cooperative Innovative High School may access the following courses and/or associated labs: MAT 140, MAT 141, MAT 142, MAT 145, MAT 151, MAT 155 Additional Information on the Career and College Promise is available at 3. MAT 171 and MAT 172 each receive 1 math credit. The iterations of K and L have been removed. Either I (Community College, Honors) or T (Community College Honors, ONLINE) should be used as the 5 th character. 4. MAT 165 and MAT 165A (Finite Mathematics) has been added per UNCGA memorandum as a Community College course accepted by the UNC General Administration as the 4 th Math. 5. Per the Comprehensive Articulation Agreement, the following courses have been added as courses that are not accepted by the UNC General Administration for admission to UNC institutions but may be suitable for meeting the 4 th Math for high school graduation MAT 273 Calculus III MAT 280 Linear Algebra MAT 285 Differential Equations 6. Previously the labs for the Community College mathematics courses not accepted by the UNC General Administration for admission to UNC institutions were required. However, based on information from the Community Colleges, the math lab may or may not be needed to meet their requirements. Please check with the Community College of interest. NOTE: Labs taught in conjunction with courses accepted by the UNC General Administration are required. 7. Labs for MAT 271, MAT 272, MAT 280 and MAT 285 have been added under course code 2499I and 2499T. 8. The names of some CTE courses have been changed to reflect changes in their standards. 9. The only MAT courses that count as math credits are those specifically listed in the 3 rd column of the chart. All other MAT courses count as math electives. 10. In the substitution pathway, the name of Applied Mathematics I and II has been changed to Alternate Mathematics I and II. These courses may also be used by students affected by N.C.G.S. 115C-81(b). 11. Completion of any pair of CTE courses may be substituted as application based mathematics courses and will yield 2 math credits. Revised 6/4/2012

10 Future-Ready Core Course of Study Mathematics Graduation Requirements Effective (Policy GCS-N-004 from Four units in mathematics for every student: Effective with the Freshman Class of , Four Mathematics units are required for graduation: [Algebra I, Geometry, Algebra II] OR [Integrated Mathematics I, II, III] OR [Local Option CC Math I, II, III] plus a fourth mathematics course to be aligned with the student s after-high-school plans. Also of further importance, the Future Ready core requirements are still in place with the implementation of the new CCSSM. NOTE: Course codes are in parentheses following course title. Core Mathematics Courses Plus a fourth course to be aligned with the student s after-high-school plans Algebra I (2023) Local Option CC Math I (2032) Integrated Mathematics I (2051) Geometry (2030) Local Option CC Math II (2033) Integrated Mathematics II (2052) Algebra II (2024) Local Option CC Math III (2034) Integrated Mathematics III (2053) 4 th Courses that are accepted by the UNC General Administration for admission to UNC institutions Courses from the NC Standard Course of Study for Community College Mathematics Courses accepted by Mathematics the UNC General Administration as the 4 th Math Advanced Functions and Modeling (2025) Discrete Mathematics (2050) Pre-Calculus (2070) MAT 155 (2063) and MAT 155A (2499) (Statistical Analysis)* MAT 165 (2063) and MAT 165A (2499) (Finite Mathematics)* MAT 171 (2044), MAT 171A (2499) (Pre-Calculus Algebra) AND MAT 172 (2042), MAT 172A (2499)(Pre-Calculus Trigonometry)* Integrated Mathematics IV (2054) Note: Equivalent IB math MAT 175 (2070) and MAT 175A (2499) (Pre-Calculus)* AP Statistics (2066) courses are acceptable MAT 252 (2063) and MAT 252A (Statistics II)* AP Calculus (AB) (2076) for admissions to UNC MAT 271 (2043) and MAT 271A (2499) (Calculus I)* AP Calculus (BC) (2077) institutions. MAT 272 (2063) and MAT 272A (2499) (Calculus II)* *Must be taken in concert with the associated lab course Courses that are not accepted by the UNC General Administration for admission to UNC institutions but may be suitable for meeting the 4 th Math for high school graduation Mathematics Electives CTE 4 Courses that are acceptable substitutions for the 4 th Math Community College Mathematics Courses Analytical Geometry Accounting II (6312) MAT 140* (2063) (Survey of Mathematics) (2031) Drafting II Engineering (7972) MAT 141* (2063) (Mathematical Concepts I) Trigonometry (2041) AP Computer Science (2508) MAT 142* (2063) (Mathematical Concepts II) Probability & Statistics Principles of Technology I (8011) MAT 145* (2063) (Analytical Math) (2065) Electronics I (7631) MAT 151* (2035) (Statistics I) Special Topics in Math PLTW Introduction to Engineering Design (8020) MAT 161* (2028) (College Algebra) (2063)* PLTW Principles of Engineering (8021) MAT 162* (2063) (College Trigonometry) PLTW Digital Electronics (8022) MAT 167* (2063) (Discrete Mathematics) PLTW Computer Integrated Manufacturing (8030) MAT 210* (2063) (Logic) PLTW Civil Engineering and Architecture (8031) MAT 263* (2063) (Brief Calculus) PLTW Biotechnical (8032) MAT 273* (2063) (Calculus III) *2063 courses must be PLTW Aerospace Engineering (8033) MAT 280* (2063) (Linear Algebra) above the third level of mathematics. See column 3 for 2063 courses that count as math credits. PLTW Engineering Design & Development (8040) MAT 285* (2063) (Differential Equations) *An additional math lab may be included to meet Community College credit requirements Revised 6/4/2012

11 Substitution for Future Ready Core Mathematics Requirements In the rare instance a principal exempts a student from the Future-Ready Core mathematics sequence, except as limited by N.C.G.S. 115C-81(b) 1, the student will be required to pass [Algebra I and Geometry] OR [Integrated Mathematics I and Integrated Mathematics II] OR [Local Option CC Math I and Local Option CC Math II ] plus [Alternate Mathematics I and II] OR [2 application-based mathematics courses as determined by the LEA]. 4 years of mathematics Substitution by Principal Core Mathematics Courses Plus two application based mathematics courses Algebra I (2023) Local Option CC Math I (2032) Integrated Mathematics I (2051) Geometry (2030) Local Option CC Math II (2033) Integrated Mathematics II (2052) Two application based mathematics courses or any approved mathematics electives as determined by LEA Introductory Mathematics (2020) Foundations of Algebra (2018) Foundations of Geometry (2029) Foundations of Advanced Algebra (2019) Alternate Mathematics I 2 (2026) Alternate Mathematics II 2 (2027) 1 Note about students affected by N.C.G.S. 115C-81(b) 4 units of mathematics possible sequence of courses Students could also take Alternate Math I (2026) and Alternate Mathematics II (2027) Fundamental Mathematics I (2008) Fundamental Mathematics II (2009) Foundations of Algebra (2018) Introductory Mathematics (2020) OR Pairs of CTE 3 courses that may substitute as application based mathematics courses. Completion of any pair will yield 2 math credits. Accounting I (6311) and II (6312) Drafting I (7921) and II (7972 or 7962) Biotechnology and Agriscience Research I (6871) and II (6872) Computer Programming I (6421) and II (6422) Principles of Business and Finance (8721) and Entrepreneurship I (8716) Personal Finance (8726) and Entrepreneurship I (8716) Apparel I (7035) and II (7036) Interior Design I (7151) and II (7152) Principles of Technology I (8011) and II (8012) PLTW Intro to Engineering Design (8020) and PLTW Principles of Engineering (8021) Carpentry I (7721) and II (7722) Electrical Trades I (7741) and II (7742) Electronics I (7631) and II (7632) Metals Manufacturing Technology I (7641) and II (7642) Foods I (7045) and Food II Enterprise (7046) Culinary Arts & Hospitality I (7121) and II (7122) 2 Goals and Objectives for Alternate Mathematics I and II may be found at 3 Notes about CTE courses used to meet mathematics requirements 1. If the student uses CTE courses to meet mathematics requirements, then the courses also must be counted for credit in meeting the completion of a career cluster credit. 2. It is important for a student to take both levels in a course sequence for their career development. It would be inappropriate to take two Level I CTE courses for the two alternative math credits instead of Levels I and II in a course sequence. This sequenced instruction also will reinforce the mathematics learning. 3. The teacher must hold the appropriate CTE license and will not be required to obtain a mathematics license. Revised 6/4/2012

12 Career and College Promise (CCP) In January of 2012, the Career and College Promise cooperative program between the NC Community Colleges and the NC Department of Public Instruction was established to help students earn college credits while still in high school. By carefully planning their high school experience, students can graduate with the equivalent of the first year of college completed, or with a career-technical certification leading to employment. The CCP application and criteria for eligibility, (as mandated by state law) follow on the next few pages.

13 A provisional status student may register only for MAT 171 and English 111 courses within the chosen Pathway. To be eligible to register for other courses in the Pathway, the student must first successfully complete both the Mathematics and English courses with a grade of C or Higher. A Provisional Status student may register only for college MAT 171 and ENG 111 courses within the chosen Pathway. To be eligible to register for other courses in the Pathway, the student must first successfully complete both the mathematics and English courses with a grade of C or higher.

14 High School students who take the following community college courses will receive high school credit as indicated in the chart below. These courses may be taken during the regular school day, at night, or during the summer. College Course ID Course Name High School Notes ACA 122 College Transfer Success No high school credit ART III Art Appreciation 1 elective credit BIO 111 General Biology 1 1 elective credit BIO 112 General Biology II 1 elective credit Combination of BIO 111 and BIO 112 HS Biology Sequence 1 credit-hs Biology CHM 151 General Chemistry I 1 credit-hs Chemistry CHM 152 General Chemistry II 1credit-HS Chemistry CIS Introduction to Computers 1 elective credit ECO 251 ECO 252 Principles of Microeconomics Principles of Macroeconomics 1 elective credit 1 elective credit ENG111 Expository Writing 1 elective credit Must pass both courses AND the EOC to receive HS credit. Must complete the laboratory to receive HS credit. Must complete the laboratory to receive HS credit. ENG 112 Argument-based Research 1 elective credit ENG 113 Literature-based Research 1 elective credit ENG 131 Introduction to Literature 1 elective credit Combination of ENG 111 AND ENG 112 or ENG 113 AND ENG 231 or 232 or 233 or 234 Combination of ENG 111 AND ENG 112 or ENG 113 AND ENG241 or 242 or 243 HS ENG III Credit Sequence HS ENG IV Credit Sequence 1 credit-hs ENG III 1 credit-hs ENG IV HIS 121 Western Civilization I 1 credit-hs World History Must complete the full sequence of 3 courses to receive English III credit. Must complete the full sequence of 3 courses to receive English IV credit. HIS 122 Western Civilization II 1 credit-hs World History HUM 115 Critical Thinking 1 elective credit **All courses appear on the Comprehensive Articulation Agreement and receive 1 extra quality point toward calculation of the student s Grade Point Average (Honors credit), except introductory level world language courses College Course ID Course Name High School Notes MAT 151 Statistics I 1 elective credit MAT 161 College Algebra 1 elective credit MAT 171 Pre-Calculus Algebra 1 elective credit MAT 172 Pre-Calculus Trigonometry 1 elective credit PSY 150 General Psychology 1 elective credit SOC 210 Introduction to Sociology 1 elective credit SPA 111 Elementary Spanish I 1 credit-world Language Other world languages may be substituted.

15 NC Academic Scholars Program The students who qualify for this special recognition will be designated by the State Board of Education as North Carolina Academic Scholars and will receive a seal of recognition attached to their diplomas. They may also receive special recognition at graduation exercises and other community events, be considered for scholarships from the local and state business/industrial community, and/or use this special recognition in applying to post-secondary institutions. Candidates are identified by the end of grade 11 and their candidacy can be included in application forms and/or transcripts sent to these institutions. The following plan is effective for students who enter the ninth grade for the first time in or after Students must: Complete all the requirements of the North Carolina Academic Scholars Program Have an overall four-year un-weighted grade point average of Complete all requirements for a North Carolina high school diploma. NC Academic Scholars Program Requirements for NRMPS Future Ready Core Course of Study Credits Courses/Project 4 English I, II, III, IV Mathematics (should include Common Core Math I, II, III, and a higher level math course 4 with Common Core Math III as a pre-requisite. The fourth math must meet MAR (Minimum Admissions Requirements) for the UNC system. Science (Physics or Chemistry course, Biology, 3 and an Earth/Environmental Science course Social Studies (World History, US History, and 3 Civics/Economic) 1 Health and Physical Education Two elective credits in a second language required for the unc System, 4 elective credits constituting a concentration recommended from 6 one of the following: Career and Technical Education, JROTC, Arts Education, Second Languages or any other subject area Higher level courses taken during the junior and/or senior years which carry 5 or 6 quality points such as: AP, IB, dual or college 3 equivalent course, Advanced CTE/CTE credentialing courses, online courses or other courses designated as honors or above OR Higher level courses taken during the junior and/or senior years which carry 5 or 6 quality points such as: AP, IB, dual or college equivalent course, Advanced CTE/CTE 2 credentialing courses, online courses or other courses designated as honors or above AND the completion of The North Carolina Graduation Project Minimum state requirements + local 24 or 23 +NCGP requirements = 28 credits

16 High School Opportunities for Accelerated Learning Advanced Placement (AP), The AP program is a cooperative educational endeavor between secondary schools and colleges/ universities. It gives high school students exposure to college level material through involvement in an AP course, and then gives them an opportunity to show what they have learned by taking an AP exam. Colleges and universities are then able to grant credit, placement, or both to students. AP courses prepare students for the future by giving them the tools that will serve them well throughout their college career. AP courses are offered at each of the four traditional high schools as well as through the North Carolina Virtual Public School. International Baccalaureate Diploma Program (IB), The IB Diploma Program is a rigorous pre-university course of study, leading to examinations that meet the needs of the highly motivated secondary student. The IB curriculum involves the student's final two years of the secondary education sequence. During this time, study is undertaken in a broad range of subjects, selected under the guidance of a school-appointed coordinator. The high standards implicit in the IB examinations assume high levels of achievement or preparation at the middle school and pre-ib levels. The IB Diploma Program is offered only on the Rocky Mount High School campus. Students wishing to enroll in this program should speak with their counselor for more information about applying for re-assignment to RMHS beginning in the 9 th grade to complete the preparatory classes prior to officially entering the IB Program in the 11th grade. Advancement via Individual Determination (AVID) AVID is a program to prepare students in the academic middle for four-year college eligibility. AVID students are typically the first in their families to attend college, and are capable of completing rigorous curriculum but are falling short of their potential. AVID is based on writing as a tool of learning, inquiry method, collaborative grouping, and academic reading. AVID is offered at Nash Central, and NRMPS Early College. Communities in Schools (CIS) CIS provides a College Access Program for selected students in grades The program targets students identified as showing the potential for academic success, but needing additional academic support. CIS schools include Nash Central High School, Northern Nash High School, and Rocky Mount High School. North Carolina Virtual Public School (NCVPS - online learning) The North Carolina Virtual Public School offers many courses, including AP courses that may not be offered face-to- face at our high schools. For more information about this option, please make an appointment to meet with a Counselor. Early College High School (ECHS) Nash-Rocky Mount Early College High School is a small, innovative high school on the campus of and in partnership with Nash Community College. Entrance is based on an application and lottery process. Students complete a rigorous 5-year course of honors and college study, with the goal of earning both a high school diploma and a two- year associate's degree or two years of college transfer credit. The Early College prepares students for success in the 21st century and is open to all rising 9th graders for application. One goal of this school is to offer opportunities for higher learning to a broad range of students. Students must begin this program when entering 9 th grade. North Carolina School of Science and Math (NCSSM - online/distance learning) The North Carolina School of Science and Math offer some advanced courses that may not be available face-to-face at our high schools. For more information about this option, please make an appointment to meet with a Counselor. NRMPS Career-Technical Education ACADEMIES and Credentialing AGRISCIENCE ACADEMY is a four-year program of study designed for students pursuing a career in the broad area of agriculture. Through an agreement with the Agriculture Institute at North Carolina State University and Nash Community College, course equivalencies facilitate the transfer of students enrolled in courses at Nash Community College to the Agriculture Institute. Admission is by application only and students may apply in the 8th or 9th grade for entrance in the 9th or 10th grade. There are no pre-requisite courses. This program is offered only on the Southern Nash High School campus. Possible skills certifications: Welding Certificate. CISCO NETWORKING ACADEMY is a two-year program of study designed for students pursuing a career in Network Engineering Technology. Admission is by application only and students may apply in the 10th grade for entrance in the 11th grade. Course pre-requisites are Computer Engineering Technology I and II, which must be completed in the 10th grade prior to entrance in the Academy. The CISCO web-based curriculum is provided by CISCO Systems and is offered in the 11th and 12th grades and only on the campus of NNHS. Possible skills certifications: A+, Network +, CCNA.

17 FIRE TRAINING ACADEMY is a program that will be offered for the school year. The academy goal is to provide accredited certification to become a NC Firefighter. This certification will be aligned with national standards. HEALTH SCIENCES ACADEMY is a four-year program of study designed for students pursuing a career in healthcare or a healthcare-related career. Admission to the program is by application only and students may apply in the 8th or 9th grade for entrance in the 9th or 10th grade. There are no pre-requisite courses. This program is offered at each of the four traditional high schools. Possible skills certifications: CNA INDUSTRIAL AND ADVANCED MANUFACTURING is a program with Nash Community College and the Career College Promise that introduces students to advanced manufacturing areas such as computer integrated machining, welding, industrial systems, mechatronics, electronics, and computer engineering. The academy also provides students an opportunity to continue their education with East Carolina University. INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY ACADEMY is a program of study that introduces students to the broad career opportunities in today's digital workforce. The program equips students with personal, analytical, technical and communication skills needed for success. The academy features a three-year academic program that augments standard curricula. In addition to their required courses, Academy of Information Technology students will take one specialized course each semester, and a college-level course in their senior year. Admission is by application only and students may apply in the 8th or 9th grade for entrance in the 9th or 10th grade. This program is offered only on the Rocky Mount High School campus. Possible skills certifications: IC3, DreamWeaver Certification TEACHER EDUCATION ACADEMY is designed to provide educational opportunities for students interested in becoming teachers by giving them an advanced start in college course work towards completion of a baccalaureate degree. This is provided for through an agreement between Nash Community College, East Carolina University, Barton College, North Carolina Wesleyan College, and Nash-Rocky Mount Schools. Instruction is through the community college's Career and College Promise CTE courses and college credits transfer to a four-year college or university. Admission is by application only and students may apply in the 10th grade for admission in the 11th grade. This program is available at each of the four traditional high schools. STEM ACADEMY is designed to provide high school student essential and enduring 21 st century skills. Technology Engineering and Design is a STEM (Science, Technology, Engineering, and Math) program that uses the arts, engineering, languages, technologies, and science to understand, communicate, and design. This program is offered only on the Rocky Mount High School campus. CTE Industry Certifications High school students can attain a credential from a documented skill set and therefore, be more marketable in the employment arena and better prepared to succeed in a post-secondary environment. CTE programs can enhance this by providing students with opportunities to verify skills learned by passing external credential examinations. CTE credentials offer students entry-level, stackable evidence of skills attainment that is relevant to careers and post- secondary. Students who complete an Industry Certification will have the qualifications to apply for a variety of jobs after graduation. Below is a list of some Industry Certifications and Credentials that CTE programs prepare students for: ASE Brakes and Electrical Career Readiness Certificate CISCO Certified CCENT Cisco CCNA CompTIA A+ CompTIA Network + Microsoft Office Specialist NA3SA (National Automotive Student Skills Standards Assessment) NCCER Core Certification NCCER Carpentry Modules NCCER Electrical Modules North Carolina Nurse Aide I & II Registry (CNA) ServSafe Manager Food Protection Certification

18 NCAA ELIGIBILITY REQUIREMENTS ELIGIBILITY REQUIREMENTS The NCAA has established a central clearinghouse to certify athletic eligibility to Division I and II institutions. Students, who intend to participate with or without a scholarship as a freshman in college, must register with and be certified as eligible by the NCAA Initial-Eligibility Clearinghouse. Please note that initial-eligibility certification pertains only to NCAA requirements for participation in Division I or II athletics and has no bearing on admission to a particular Division I or II institution. Please note the following: It is best to register at the beginning of your junior year. Register online at For Division III Contact your Division III College regarding its policies on financial aid, practice and competition. DIVISION I REQUIREMENTS For students entering any Division I college or university and want to participate in athletics or receive an athletic scholarship, you must meet the following academic standards: (1) graduate from high school; (2) complete the 16 core courses listed below; (3) present a minimum required grade-point average in your core courses; and (4) achieve a combined SAT or ACT sum score that matches your core-course grade-point average in the Core GPA/Test Score Sliding Scale Index listed below. 16 Core Courses: 4 years of English, 3 years of mathematics (Common Core Math I (formerly Algebra I) or higher level), 2 years of natural/physical science (including 1 year of lab science), 1 year of additional English, mathematics or natural/physical science, 2 years of social science, 4 years of additional courses (from any area above or foreign language, non-doctrinal religion or philosophy). Core GPA/Test Index (16 core courses) Core GPA SAT ACT and above Note: Even though the SAT has added a writing component, the NCAA has determined that the writing component should not be required at the present time. Because the critical reading and math sections will still be scored on a point scale, the clearinghouse will still combine those two sections for the combined score. The writing section will not be used. Requirements to graduate with your high school class You must graduate from high school on schedule (in eight semesters) with your incoming ninth grade class. You may use one core course completed in the year after graduation (summer or academic year). You may complete the core course at a location other than the high school from which you graduated and may initially enroll full time at a collegiate institution at any time after completion of the core course.

19 Courses for Credit by Subject Area ENGLISH 10212C ENGLISH I Grade: 9 The English I course provides a foundational study of literary genres (novels, short stories, poetry, drama, literary nonfiction). It includes influential U.S. documents and one Shakespearean play. The English I course also focuses on communicating for personal expression, but also includes communicating for other purposes. Through an in- depth study of language conventions, various types of texts, vocabulary, writing and research, students will explore the ways that audience, purpose, and context shape a variety of communication forms. English I follows the N.C. Standard Course of Study based on the Common Core English Language Arts Standards C ENGLISH I HONORS Grade: 9 Pre-requisite: EOG Reading III or IV Weighted GPA: 1 quality point The English I Honors course contains all elements of the standard English I course including providing a foundational study of literary genres (novels, short stories, poetry, drama, literary nonfiction) and including influential U.S. documents and one Shakespearean play. There is also a focus on personal expression, and exploration of the ways that audience, purpose, and context shape a variety of communication forms. Additionally, the study of more challenging and/or full-length texts, the focus on developing intellectual curiosity, and the emphasis on higher-level thinking skills through interdisciplinary and critical perspectives presents a more rigorous academic experience in the honors course. The NC Standard Course of Study based on the Common Core English Language Arts Standards will be followed S ENGLISH I SEMINAR HONORS Grade: 9 RMHS only - Pre-requisite: EOG Reading III or IV Weighted GPA: 1 quality point The seminar approach attempts to promote active, informed, and responsible decision making through the development of critical thinking processes. This is a rigorous course and students who take this course must register for World History Honors Seminar the same semester. This course is designed to prepare students for entering the International Baccalaureate Diploma Program in the 11 grade C ENGLISH II Grade: 10 English II introduces global perspectives through literature and literary non-fiction from the Americas (Caribbean, Central, South, and North), Africa, Eastern Europe, Asia, Oceania, and the Middle East. Influential U.S. documents and a Shakespearean play are also included. This course offers students a global perspective in reading, writing, speaking, listening, and using media, with a focus on informational contexts. Students will also continue to explore language for expressive, explanatory, critical, and argumentative purposes. Other elements of the course include research, examination of texts related to cultural studies, and critical interpretation. English II follows the N.C. Standard Course of Study based on the Common Core English Language Arts Standards C ENGLISH II HONORS Grade: 10 Pre-requisite: English I Honors Weighted GPA: 1 quality point English II introduces global perspectives focusing on literature from the Americas (Caribbean, Central, South, and North), Africa, Eastern Europe, Asia, Oceania, and the Middle East. Influential U.S. documents and a Shakespearean play will be included also. The Honors English II course incorporates all elements of the English II course including the focus on informational contexts, global perspective, research, cultural studies, and critical interpretation. Additionally, the study of more challenging and/or full-length texts, the focus on developing intellectual curiosity, and the emphasis on higher-level thinking skills through interdisciplinary and critical perspectives presents a more rigorous academic experience in the honors course. English II follows the N.C. Standard Course of Study based on the Common Core English Language Arts Standards 10225S ENGLISH II SEMINAR HONORS Grade: 10 RMHS ONLY Weighted GPA: 1 quality point Pre-requisite: Eng I Honors or Honors Seminar The seminar approach attempts to promote active, informed, and responsible decision making through the development of critical thinking processes. This course is rigorous and meets every other day yearlong. Students will who take this course also register for Civics and Economics Honors Seminar the same semester. This course is designed to prepare students for entering the International Baccalaureate Diploma Program in the 11 grade.

20 10232C ENGLISH III Grade: 11 English III is an in-depth study of US literature and US literary nonfiction especially foundational works and documents from the 17 th century through the early 20 th century. At least one Shakespearean play is included. This comprehensive language arts course focuses on critical (literary and rhetorical) analysis of texts through reading, writing, speaking, listening, and using media. Students will also have an opportunity to develop a research topic, based on their own interests or future goals, through completion of the Paper Component of the NRMPS Graduation Project. Students will also begin work on the Portfolio and Product Components of the Graduation Project. English III follows the NC Standard Course of Study based on the Common Core English Language Arts Standards C ENGLISH III HONORS Grade: 11 Pre-requisite: English II Honors Weighted GPA: 1 quality point The Honors English III course incorporates all elements of the English III course including the focus on critical analysis, study of American Literature, and integration of the Graduation Project. Additionally, the study of more challenging and/or full-length texts, the focus on developing intellectual curiosity, and the emphasis on higher-level thinking skills through interdisciplinary and critical perspectives presents a more rigorous academic experience in the honors course. English III follows the NC Standard Course of Study based on the Common Core English Language Arts Standards C SPECIAL TOPICS IN RHETORIC Grade: 11 Pre-requisite: Eng II Honors or Honors Seminar Weighted GPA: 1 quality point Post-requisite: Adv. Placement English III This college level course is designed for students who plan to take English 11 Advanced Placement Language and Composition as a sequel. Students delve deeply into special topics in rhetorical theory and analysis of literary nonfiction, speeches, and documents from the United States cannon as well as contemporary writings. They pursue independent research and master many forms of written communication. Students will also have an opportunity to develop a research topic, based on their own interests or future goals, through completion of the Paper Component of the NRMPS Graduation Project. Students will also begin work on the Portfolio and Product Components of the Graduation Project C ADV. PLACEMENT ENGLISH III Grade: 11 Pre-requisite: Special Topics in Rhetoric Weighted GPA: 2 quality points Advanced Placement English is a college level course designed for the students who are academically ready to accept the challenge of work at the college level. Students read a wide variety of American rhetorical masterpieces. Students also write in a variety of rhetorical modes and analyze their own and their peers' writing for strong rhetorical technique and avoidance of logical fallacies. Students probe deeply into the movements, themes, and philosophies in influential American rhetoric and literature. They pursue independent research and master many forms of written communication. Students will take the AP examination in May. Successful scores on the AP examination can exempt students from entry-level English courses at many colleges and universities U ENGLISH A1 HL INTERNATIONAL BACCALAUREATE Grade: 11 (RMHS) Pre-requisite: Eng II Honors or Honors Seminar Weighted GPA: 2 quality points The first part of Language A1 is taken during the junior year. It consists of an intensive study of World Literature, focusing on American, British, and other various countries. The course is on the major genres and the thematic relations among works of literature. Students' abilities to analyze literature through speaking, discussing, and writing will be enhanced C ENGLISH IV Grade: 12 Pre-requisite: English III English IV completes the global perspective initiated in English II. Though its focus is on European (Western, Southern, Northern) literature, this course includes important US documents and literature (texts influenced by European philosophy or action), and at least one Shakespearean play. In English IV students will integrate all the language arts skills they have gained throughout their education, affirming and equipping them to be life-long learners. The course focus is on argumentation by developing a position of advocacy through reading, writing, speaking, listening, and using media. Students will also complete the Portfolio, Product, and Presentation Components of the Graduation Project. English 12 follows the NC Standard Course of Study based on the Common Core English Language Arts Standards.

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