• TABLE OF CONTENTS
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Title Page
 Table of Contents
 Main
 Back Cover














Group Title: Vocational, technical, and adult education : program of the Florida State Board for Vocational Education
Title: Projected program of the Florida State Board for Vocational Education for the fiscal year ..
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00080861/00002
 Material Information
Title: Projected program of the Florida State Board for Vocational Education for the fiscal year ..
Series Title: Bulletin
Alternate Title: Program of the Florida State Board for Vocational Education for the fiscal year ..
Physical Description: v. : ; 28 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Florida -- State Board for Vocational Education
Publisher: Division of Vocational, Technical, and Adult Education, State Dept. of Education.
Place of Publication: Tallahassee Fla
Publication Date: 1966-1967
Frequency: annual
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Vocational education -- Florida   ( lcsh )
Genre: government publication (state, provincial, terriorial, dependent)   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: 19-
General Note: At head of title: Vocational education.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00080861
Volume ID: VID00002
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: ltuf - AHQ5739
oclc - 22198011
alephbibnum - 001630952

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Title Page
        Title Page 1
        Title Page 2
    Table of Contents
        Table of Contents 1
        Table of Contents 2
    Main
        Page 1
        Main 2
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 16a
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 19a
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 24a
        Page 25
        Page 25a
        Page 26
        Page 26a
        Page 27
        Page 27a
        Page 28
        Page 28a
        Page 29
        Page 29a
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 40a
        Page 41
        Page 41a
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
    Back Cover
        Page 49
        Page 50
Full Text























,1 I


V, TATE DEPARTMENT
OF EDUCATION


3 7 6 e 775"rltate Superintendent
F6 6 b
/7Z.O. 7O e'I1LLAHASSEE, FLORIDA
CI z


BULLETIN ...70E-12


JULY, 1966














of the florida
state board for
vocational education
for the fiscal year
1966-67



VOCATIONAL, TECHNICAL,
AND ADULT EDUCATION



















UNIVERSITY
OF FLORIDA
LIBRARIES


ommom"








VOCATIONAL EDUCATION


Bulletin 70E-12


July, 1966


PROJECTED PROGRAM

OF THE FLORIDA STATE BOARD

FOR VOCATIONAL EDUCATION

FOR THE FISCAL YEAR

1966-67



















Division of Vocational, Technical, and Adult Education
Carl W. Proehl, Director

Program Services
G. W. Neubauer, Assistant Director










3 r oB 75 Z
F7^ ^7.^
yo3-









TABLE OF CONTENTS


Page


PROGRAM OF THE FLORIDA STATE BOARD FOR VOCATIONAL EDUCATION


FOR THE FISCAL YEAR 1966-67 .


SUMMARY OF PROJECTED MANPOWER NEEDS AND OCCUPATIONAL
INSTRUCTIONAL PROGRAMS--BY MAJOR LABOR MARKET AREAS .

NUMBER AND LOCATION OF VOCATIONAL EDUCATION PROGRAMS
BY COUNTY . . . . . . . .

AREA VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS IN THE STATE . . . .

WORK-STUDY PROGRAMS--THE PART-TIME EMPLOYMENT OF YOUTH .

STATE BOARD FOR VOCATIONAL EDUCATION AND THE STATE BOARD
ADVISORY COUNCIL FOR VOCATIONAL AND TECHNICAL EDUCATION

THE STATE'S PLAN TO EXTEND AND IMPROVE THE VOCATIONAL
EDUCATION PROGRAM . . . . . . .

High School Programs . . . .

Post-High School Programs . . . . . ....

Supplemental Programs ... . . . . . . . .

Programs for Persons with Special Needs . . . .

THE CONSTRUCTION OF AREA VOCATIONAL EDUCATION SCHOOLS .

PLANS FOR STRENGTHENING VOCATIONAL-TECHNICAL PROGRAMS .

Administration and Supervision . . . . .

Teacher-Training . . . . .

















. 30

. 30
30

S. 35

S37

. 39

.. .41

. 42

. 42

. 42


Vocational Guidance . . . . . . . . . . .

Curriculum Development . . . . . . . . . . .

Research, Experimental, and Developmental Programs . . . .

Evaluation of Programs and Activities . . . . . . .

Total Expenditures for Vocational Education Purposes . . .

Request for Transfer of Federal Funds . . . . . . .


43

43

44

46

47

48


* .

















PROGRAM OF THE FLORIDA STATE
BOARD FOR VOCATIONAL EDUCATION FOR
THE FISCAL YEAR 1966-67

Following is a description of the State Board's projected programs of vo-
cational-technical education for 1966-67. It includes a review of employ-
ment opportunities at various skill levels in selected non-professional
sectors of the labor market and describes projected plans for meeting
changing individual and occupational needs.

Data regarding employment and occupational programs have been provided by
counties in representative areas of Florida. These counties include approx-
imately 40 per cent of the state's population and labor markets. They were
selected for close examination to determine employment needs and vocational-
technical programs needed to train people for jobs. These pilot counties
have furnished information valuable in planning the state's entire program
of vocational and technical education.

The results of the pilot studies shown here indicate a number of occupa-
tions with good employment opportunities. Also, vocational programs to
train youth and adults for these occupations show opportunities for pro-
gram expansion in certain parts of the state. Among the latter are: cook,
auto body repairman, electric motor repairman, appliance serviceman, diesel
mechanic, truck mechanic, painter, tool and die maker, hostess, waiter,
waitress, butcher, and others.

The data shown here are from an instrument which will be used by all coun-
ties in 1966-67 to examine employment opportunities and plan educational
programs. Many of the evaluations of employment opportunities below are
from studies of the Florida State Employment Service, but local personnel
also contributed information and evaluations regarding employment oppor-
tunities. The code used to indicate employment opportunities is as follows:

A--Strong demand
B--Good opportunity
C--Local supply adequate
D--Little opportunity
E--Supply exceeds demand

The code used to indicate programs planned is approximately the same as
the code supplied by the U. S. Office of Education. The code below shows
supplemental and apprentice-related programs separately.

S--Secondary preparatory
PS--Post-secondary preparatory
A--Adult preparatory
X--Persons with special needs
E--Supplemental
R--Apprentice-related

Data from representative counties are summarized in the following table,


- 1 -














SUMMARY OF PROJECTED MANPOWER NEEDS
AND OCCUPATIONAL INSTRUCTIONAL
PROGRAMS--BY MAJOR LABOR MARKET AREAS
by Illustrative.Area (County) of Florida


Charlotte Dade Escambia Hillsborough Jackson


OCCUPATIONS EBp. Prog. Emp.
SEMI-
PROFESSIONAL
& MANAGERIAL
OCCUPATIONS
Accountant C


Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Frog. Enp.


PS B PS,E B


Lake Manatee Pinellas


Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp.


Prog. Emp.


Prog.


TOTAL
ENROLLMENTS
PROJECTED


PS--3312
E--1040


Aeronautical Technician

Air Cond., Heating, &
Refrigeration Technician

Artist, Commercial


D PS-- 732


B PS

D S,A,E


B E


PS-- 99


S-- 128
A-- 84
E-- 200

B S,PS, S-- 3
A PS-- 2
A-- 2


Caterer


Chemical Technician


Civil & Construction
Technician


A PS B S


S-- 20
PS-- 10


B PS,E B


Data Processing
Technician S,PS A


PS B PS,A,
S


A PS,E A


S,PS, S-- 3
E PS-- 556
E-- 29



PS,E S-- 60
PS--3433


E-- 105






Charlotte

Emp. Prog.


Dental Technician




Dentist's Assistant


Dade Escambia

Emp. Frog. Emp. Frog.


C PS,E


C PS,E C


Hillsborough Jackson Lake Manatee

Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Frog. Emp. Prog.


C


PS,A B S,PS


Pinellas TOTAL
ENROLLMENTS
Emp. Prog. PROJECTED


B S S-- 2
PS-- 75
A-- 15
E-- 45

B S,PS S-- 28
PS-- 85


E-- 31


Drafting & Design
Technician S,PS A


Draftsman, Architectural C
I


S,PS, A
A


S,PS B


S,PS,
E


B PS,E B


C S,PS B


A C E


PS,A, S-- 410
E PS--2225
A-- 361
E-- 260

S,E S--92
PS--750
A--115
E-46


Draftsman, Electrical


Draftsman, Mechanical


B A B A B


B S,A C


B PS


A C E


B S B S,PS, A
E


Draftsman, Structural


Electrical Technician


Electronics Technician


B A


B E


C E A-- 6
E-- 56


D PS,A


E S,PS A


PS B S,PS


B PS,E A


S,PS, S-- 132
E PS--1121
E-- 120


PS-- 10
A-- 65


S,PS, S--
E PS--
A--
E--


183
24
70
71


PS-- 5
A-- 5
















Graphic Arts


Charlotte

Emp. Prog.


Technician


Instrumentation Technician


Dade

Emp. Prog.


PS

PS,A


Escambia

Emp. Prog.


B E


Hillsborough Jackson Lake

Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. nEp. Prog.


Manatee

Emp. Prog.


Pinellas

Emp. Prog.


TOTAL
ENROLLMENTS
PROJECTED


PS-- 188


B PS,E PS--
A--
E--


Manager, Office


Manager (Retail, Wholesale,
and Service Businesses)



Market Research Analyst


C PS C S,PS S--
E PS--
E--


C PS,E B


Mechanical Technician


27
25
52

7
29
425


C PS A S,PS, S-- 9
E PS-- 109
E-- 220

B PS,E PS-- 4
E-- 33

B PS,E PS-- 224
E-- 69


Metallurgical Technician

Microminiaturization Technician


B PS,E PS--25
E-- 8


Mining Technician

Mortician


Nurse, Licensed B
Practical


Nurse, Regis-
tered


PS


C A A S,A


C


B A C PS,A


B B A PS B


B S S-- 1
PS-- 576

A A A A,E S-- 10
PS-- 10
A-- 509
E-- 130


A PS A PS,E PS-- 750
L_ 115







Charlotte

Emp. Prog.


Dade Escambia

Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog.


Photographer


Hillsborough Jackson Lake Manatee

Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. BEp, Prog.


C


Pinellas

Eap. Prog.


B S,E


TOTAL
ENROLLMENTS
PROJECTED


S--27
E--90


Police Science &
Criminology



Public Relations Man

Purchasing Agent


Radio and TV Announcer


Radio Operator


Radiological Technician
Surveying Technician

Tool & Die Design
Technician

X-Ray Technician

Manager, Industrial

CLERICAL AND SALES
OCCUPATIONS

Addressograph,
Multilith, Multigraph


B S


C PS


C PS


B E C E A PS,E S--15
PS--1179
E-- 530


B S S-- 1

B S S-- 2
PS-- 60

B PS,E PS-- 30
E-- 18

C A,E A-- 75
E-- 35



B PS PS-- 14


A S S-- 3


B PS


C S,A


B PS,E


PS-- 36
E-- 110


C S,A,E S-- 13
A-- 202
E-- 18











Charlotte Dade Escambia Hillsborough Jackson Lake Manatee Pinellas TOTAL
ENROLLMENTS
Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. PROJECTED


Appraiser, Real Estate D PS,A C E PS--25
A--200
E--60


Bank Teller

Bookkeeper


B A


B S,PS, C
A


A--100


E C S,E


C A C A B,C S,A,E S--701
PS--210
A--2095
E--780


D S,A


B S s--44
A--130


Claim Adjuster

Clerk, Credit

Clerk, General
I


Clerk, Hotel




Clerk, Payroll

Clerk, Post Office

Clerk, Stock


B A


D S,A D


C A


A--75


A B


C A


B S,PS, S--230
E PS--20
A--90
E--20

B S,PS, S--6
E,A PS--6
A--310
E--105

C S S--2

E S S--l

B S s--89


C S


Clerk Typist


A S,PS, C
A


E B


B S,A B


A A S,A,E S--166
PS--270
A--1173
E--460


Cashier











Collector


Charlotte Dade Escambia

Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. EBp. Prog.


B


Dispatcher

Food, Beverage
Thecker


Hillsborough Jackson Lake Manatee Pinellas TOTAL
ENROLLMENTS
Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emup. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. PROJECTED


C


C A


C S,PS, S--14
E PS--4
A--40
E--100


Grocery Checker


Machine Operator,
Business


Parts Cl'erk

Receptionist

Salesperson




Secretary B


C S C E C



S,A D E B S,E


C S s--45
E--52


C A B PS,A, S--2020
E PS--45
A--2225
E--770


B S


C S,A C




A S,PS A
A


B S S--24

C S S--6

B S,E S--285
PS--38
A--890
E--805


PS B S,A,E


PS,E
A


B A


B S A S,PS, B
A


S,PS, S--257
A,E PS--2154
A--1354
E--1197


Stenographer B


A S,PS,
A


A E B S


B S, A A B S,A,E S--637
PS--350
A--1765
E--972










Charlotte Dade Escambia Hillsborough Jackson Lake Manatee Pinellas TOTAL
ENROLLMNTS
Emp. Prog. Enp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Erp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. PROJECTED


Steno-Book-
keeper


Telephone
Operator


B S


B S,E S--26
E--200


B S,E S--33
A--375
E--350


C S,A


A S,A B


A,E B S,E


C S,A B


A B S,PS, S--l113
E,A PS--35
A-4314
"E--1020


Underwriter

PBX Operator
I


SKILLEb &
SEMI-SKILLED
OCCUPATIONS
Auto Body Repairman


Baker


B S,A A


C S,A B


S--25
A--60


S,A B


S C


B S S--151
A--74

A S S--139
A--80
R--40


Block Mason


C R


C S,R


B S,E B


S S--54
E--15
R--30


C S C R C


B E S--28
E--40
R--10


Typist


C S,A


Bricklayer





Charlotte Dade

Emp. Prog. Enp. Prog.


Escambia

Emp. Prog.


Hillsborough .Jackson Lake Manatee

Emp. Prog. Eanp. Prog. Enp. Prog. Emp. Prog.


Pinellas

Enp. Prog.


TOTAL
ENROIV=INT
PROJECTED


Cabinet
Maker


Carpenter B


Clothing
Maintenance
Specialist

Die Maker

Dressmaker


Dry Cleaner

Dry Cleaner


Electric Motor
Repairman

Electrical Appliance
Serviceman


Electrician B


B R A S B S



C R B R C R


S,PS


B S,A


B


B S,A B


C S,R B


B A S--80
A--20
R--30

B S A S,R S--17
R--310


C S,A


B A B E S--90
PS--225
A--80
E--100

B E S--166
A--20
E-40


C S


A B


R C S,R


Electronics
Mechanic S,A


B S,R S--83
R--644


A S,PS, S--276
A,E PS--53
A--495
E--105












Charlotte

Emp. Prog.


Dade

Emp. Prog.


Escambia

Emp. Frog.


Hillsborough Jackson Lake Manatee Pinellas

Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog.


TOTAL
ENROLLMENTS
PROJECTED


Gas Appli-
ance Service
& Repairman B

Glazier


Machinist


C

C R


A S,A B S B S,E


C A B S,E A


R--75

R--35

S,E S--274
A--134
E--96


Meat Cutter

Mechanic,
Aircraft


o
Mechanic,
Automobile B


D S


S,A B R D


A S,A A S,A B


B S--20
B


A S S--351
A--160
R--120


S,E B


PS,A B


S A S,A, A
E


S,E S--802
PS--20
A--264
E--215


Mechanic, Diesel
B


B S,A


Mechanic,
Refrig. and
Air Cond.


B S,A
R


B A,E B


3 S,R, A
E


S,E S--182
A--223
R--272
E--326


PS--10


Mechanic, Truck
B


B B PS,A


A--60
s--33




Charlotte

Enp. Prog.


Dade Escambia

Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog.


Hillsborough Jackson Lake Manatee

Emp. Prog. Enp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog.


Pinellas

Emp. Prog.


TOTAL
ENROLLMENT
PROJECTED


Office-Machine
Serviceman


C A


B S,A


B E S--30
A--50
E--17


Offset-Press
Man


Painter


Photolithographer


C S

D R


D PS,E


B S


s--60

R--100

PS--36
E--36


C R B R C R


B R R--330


Presser,
Silk & Wpol B

Printer i


Radio Repairman


C S


C S,E


A S,E S--124
E--105


C S C PS,A


Routeman


Seamstress,
House Furnishing


B S,A


B E S--20
A--80
E--6


Service Station
Attendant B


Sew.ing Machine
Operator B
Sheet-Metal
Worker B


B X B S S--7
X--20


B A


A R E R B S,R


Plumber


S--120
PS--10


A--220


B S B S,R S--8:
R--1 0





Charlotte Dade

Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog.


Escamcia

Emp. Prog.


Hills orough Jackson Lake Manatee

aEp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog Enp. Prog.


Pinellas

Emp. Prog.


Shoe
Repairman B

Tool &
Die Maker

TV Service
and
Repairman B




Upholsterer B


B S S--62


C


A R


B S,A B




A A E


S B


S,E B


A B A


PS,A


B S,E A


R--55


S,A S--150
E PS--10
A--165
E--154


B E A--180
E--20


Watchrpaker

Welder


C

B A


A,E B
R


A B S,E C


PS,A B


A B E B SA
E


SERVICE
OCCUPATIONS
Beauty Operator


B S C S,A B


S,A, C
E


PS,A D


S C S,A, B
E


S,A S--742
E PS--20
A--166
E--236


Bellman


Chambermaid
(Hotel & Motel)

Child Care Worker


D A


S,PS


B A


B S,A


TOTAL
ENROLLUEi
PROJECTED


A--26


s--88
PS--lO
A--263
E--633
R--75


A--210

S--90
PS--150
A--80






Charlotte Dade

Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog.


Escambia

Emp. Prog.


Hillsborough Jackson Lake Manatee

Enp. Prog. EEp. Prog. np. Prog. Prog.


Pinellas

Enp. Prog.


TOTAL
ENROLLMENTS
PROJECTED


Companion to
Elderly Person


C A


S--70
A--25


B S C


A S S--53


Dinner Service
Specialist,
Family


Food Service Worker,
Supervised


Homemaker' s
Assistant


B S S--53
A--40


B A


Homemaker,
Visiting


B X


C A


Hostess


Houseman
(Hotel & Motel)


Steward

Waiter


C A,E B



B A

C


E C A


A A A E A


S--70
A--20
X--20


A--20

A--60
E--32


A--8


B S,A S--6
E A--248
E--107


Waitress A


B S,A


A A


S--70
A--10


Cook










Charlotte Dade Escambia Hillsborough Jackson Lake Manatee Pinellas TOTAL
p. rog. ap. Prog. p. Prog. rog.p. ro.p. Porog. Pg .ENROLECTS
Emp. prog. Emp. Frog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. ERp. P rog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. EMp. prog. PROJECTED


AGRICULTURAL
OCCUPATIONS
Animal and Livestock
Farmer

Butcher

Cannery or
Processing Plant
Fieldman

Crop Sprayer and
Duster

Dairy Herd
Supervisor

Farm Hardware and
Equipment Store
Manager

Farm Machinery
Dealer Employee

Farm Machinery Mechanic

Farm Machinery Parts
Manager

Farm Supplies Dealer Employee

Field Crop Farmer

Florist and Flower Grower
Employee

Treatty Employee


S S--82

A S S--6


S S--32


S S--10



S--20


S--10

S--20


S--10


B S


S--9


B S S--112


S S--32






Charlotte Dade Escambia Hillsborough Jackson Lake Manatee

Emp. Prog. Ep. Prog. Emp. rPog. Enp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog. Emp. Prog.


Pinellas

EBp. Prog.


TOTAL
ENROLLMENTS
PROJECTED


Fruit and
Vegetable Produce Manager

Game Management Employee

Garden Center Employee

Garden Center Manager
Golf Course Employee


Honey Producer

Landscape Gardener

Un
Nursery hiployee

Nursery Manager

Nursery Operator and Flower
Grower


Poultry Farmer


Soil Conservation Technician


Truck Farmer


Veterinary Assistant


Vocational Agricultural Person


B S,A


S S--12

S s--5

S,A S--20
A--10
B S S--12
B S,A S--15
A--10

S S--10

B X B S,E S--104
E--25
X--20
B S S--105

B S S--2


B S

S

S


S--72

S--82

S--10


S S--92

S S--10

S--1300
A--30

B S,A S--32
A--20


Gardener










The table above shows, generally, that progress is being made to offer
occupational education which will train youth and adults for employment.
The report here for 1966-67 is a part of a study which compared programs
for 1965-66 with programs proposed for 1966-67.


- 16 -












NUMBER AND LOCATION OF VOCATIONAL
EDUCATION PROGRAMS BY COUNTY

The chart on the following pages shows program offerings planned by dif-
ferent counties in the state. The chart reports the number of different
courses to be offered, by level of instruction, according to vocational
field.

CODE

S--Secondary
PS--Post-secondary
A--Adult (Preparatory and Supplementary)
X--Persons with special needs


Health
Occupations


Home
Economics


S-8
A-1


S-1

S-20


Office
Education


S-3
A-1

S-2

S-7


S-3
A-1


Clay


Columbia S-3


Dade


DeSoto


Dixie


S-8


S-1
A-1


Escambia S-2


Gadsden


S-5


Distri-
bution

S-1
A-1


COUNTY

Alachua


Baker

Brevard


Charlotte


Citrus


Agri-
culture

S-8


S-1

S-2


S-2


Technical
Education


Trades &
Industry


S-7


S-3
A-2


S-10


S-6
A-2


PS-1
A-i


S-17
PS-2
A-12


A-2


S-11
PS-1
A-6

S-1





S-1
PS-1
A-2


S-1


A-1


S-11
PS-1
A-16


S-16
PS-1
A-12


S-1
PS-1


S-2
A-2


S-1
PS-1
A-2


S-1


S-16
PS-1
A-i


S-1


S-1
PS-1
A-3


S-6


S-2
PS-2
A-5


- 17 -


X-1










COUNTY

Glades

Hamilton



Hardee

Hendry

Hernando

Highlands

Hillsborough


Holmes

Jackson


Agri- Distri- Health
culture bution Occupations

S-1 S-1

S-2
A-4
X-2

S-1

S-2

S-2

S-4

S-14 S-4 S-1
X-l A-L PS-2
A-1
S-4

S-10


Home
Economics

S-2

S-2



S-1

S-3

S-2

S-4

S-38
A-3
X-1
S-4

S-10


Office Technical
Education Education

S-1

S-1
A-2


S-1


S-2
A-i
S-3

S-17
A-3


S-4
PS-1
A-2


S-10
A-i


Jefferson


Lafayette

Lake


Lee


Leon


Liberty

Madison

Manatee



Marion

Monroe

Nassau


Trades &
Industry

S-1

S-2
A-i


S-4
A-4


S-2


S-2
A-i


S-5
PS-1

S-2
A-i


A-2


PS-1


A-i

A-i


S-2
A-2

S-1

S-7


S-1


S-6


S-1

S-6

S-7
A-i


S-8



S-1


S-3
A-i


S-1

S-9
A-6

S-7
A-2

S-6
A-i

S-1

S-6

S-7
A-i


S-10

S-4

S-6


S-2


S-1

S-1

S-2


PS-1


S-2
PS-1
A- 2

S-2


S-2
A-2


S-5

S-1


- 18 -










COUNTY


Agri-
culture


Okaloosa S-2
A-2


Okeechobee

Palm Beach



Pasco


S-1

S-4



S-2


Distri-
bution


S-1


S-1
PS-1
A-i


Health
Occupations


PS-1
A-i


Pinellas S-3


Polk


S-21
PS-1
A-4


Putnam



St. Johns

St. Lucie


S-1
PS-1


Sarasota S-1


Seminole S-3
A-i


Sumter


S-4


Suwannee S-4
A-4

Taylor


Volusia


Walton

Washington


Office
Education


Technical
Education


S-2


Home
Economics


S-10


S-16
PS-2
A-i


Trades &
Industry


S-2


S-4
A-5


PS-1
A-i


PS-1
A-i


S-1
PS-1
A-2

PS-1
A-i


S-2
PS-1
A-5

S-3
PS-1
A-i

PS-1


S-6
PS-1
A-6

S-10
PS-1
A-i

S-1
PS-1


S-1
PS-1
A-2

S-2
A-3

S-1
A-i


S-18



S-24
A-7


S-5
PS-1
A-2


S-5
A-4


S-8
A-7

S-5
A-i

S-8

S-5
A-3


S-2
PS-1
A-3

PS-1
A-


S-1
PS-1


A-2



S-1


S-2
A-2


PS-1
A-2


A-3


A-i


S-1


S-3
A-4


PS-1
A-i


S-1
A-i


S-2
A-3


S-3
A-5

S-2
A-4

S-1


S-3
A-3


S-1
PS-1


S-7


S-3

S-3


S-15


PS-2


PS-1


S-3


- 19 -












AREA VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS IN THE STATE


The state will continue to build area vocational schools in 1966-67
and will continue to use the guidelines approved by the State Cabi-
net. The recommended guidelines are as follows:

1. Definitions

A. For purposes of either state or federal and both state
and federal-funding support for construction, an area
vocational-technical center as set forth in Chapter 230,
Florida Statutes and Section 19, Article XII of the
State Constitution, is to be considered an area voca-
tional school, and shall mean:

a specialized school administered by the
county board and county superintendent of
the county of location and which provides
vocational-technical courses and the basic
education supportive thereto in at least
five major non-professional occupational
fields for high school youth, high school
graduates, out-of-school youth, and adults
who are preparing to enter the labor mar-
ket or who need the training to secure job
stability or advancement.

B. For purposes of federal-funding support for construction,
the term "area vocational education school" as defined in
Public Law 88-210 shall mean:

a. a specialized high school used exclusively
or principally for the provision of voca-
tional education (in no less than five
different occupational fields) to persons
who are available for full-time study in
preparation for entering the labor mar-
ket, or

b. the department of a high school exclusively
or principally used for providing vocational
education in no less than five different
occupational fields to persons who are avail-
able for full-time study in preparation for
entering the labor market, or

c. the department or division of a junior college
or community college or university which pro-
vides vocational education in no less than five
different occupational fields, under the super-
vision of the State Board, leading to immediate


- 20









employment but not leading to a bacca-
laureate degree, if it is available to
all residents of the State or an area
of the State designated and approved
by the State Board, and if . it
admits as regular students both persons
who have completed high school and per-
sons who have left high school.

2. The County Board of Public Instruction shall request the State Board
of Education and the State Board for Vocational Education to approve
the designation of an area vocational education school. Designation
requests will be considered for approval by the State Board for Voca-
tional Education only after a survey has been made of potential en-
rollments, the need for vocational programs, and county ability to
assist in financing the operation of the school. A favorable recom-
mendation of the survey staff of the Division of Vocational Education
of the State Department of Education will be required before approval.

3. Not more than one school will be designated as an area vocational
education school for a single county having a population of 50,000
or more. A county having a population of less than 50,000 shall
join with one or more contiguous counties in establishing a school.
If more than one county is participating in the designation, the
supporting county boards shall concur by resolution in the request.

4. No school will be designated without assurance that it will have no
less than 150 full-time students or the equivalent thereof enrolled
in at least five of the following major occupational fields:
(a) agriculture, (b) business, (c) distribution, (d) health services,
(e) home economics for gainful employment, (f) homemaking, (g) in-
dustry, and (h) technology.

5. No school will be'designated unless requested by the County Board
of Public Instruction of the county in which the facility is to
be located.

6. Offerings shall reflect labor market demands.

7. Fee simple title to the site of an area vocational education school
shall be vested in the County Board of Public Instruction of the
county of location.

8. The school shall be within 40 miles commuting distance of the ma-
jority of the population of the service area; however, exceptions
may be considered on an individual basis.

9. There shall be documentary evidence that the school board, super-
intendent, and staff of the service area regard the school as an
integral part of the total program of public education. The docu-
mentary evidence shall include at least a statement of policy and
an organizational plan which reflects this concept.


- 21 -









10. If requests for funding assistance in construction exceed the amount
of funds available for such purpose, the funds available will be
allocated among approved projects on the basis of demonstrated need
and construction of the criteria establishing priorities of projects
as set forth in the "Florida State Plan for Vocational, Technical,
and Related Education."

11. Facilities for new schools shall meet presently prescribed building
standards in order to provide a modern vocational and technical edu-
cation program and shall provide for a high rate of space utilization
and flexibility to meet changing needs. A maximum of space utiliza-
tion of existing and proposed facilities should be required before
duplication is permitted.

12. The site of an approved area vocational education school shall be
approved on the basis of a survey made by the Survey Section of the
State Department of Education.

A number of vocational-technical schools have been designated. Those
open are designated "O," and schools to open in 1966-67 are designated
"N." Schools expected to open after 1966-67 are included in the follow-
ing list.


COUNTY


TYPE OF SCHOOL


OPEN (0)
WILL OPEN 1966-67 (N)


Bay


Bradford, Union


Brevard

Broward


Citrus, Hernando

Columbia, Baker,
Gilchrist

Dade

Escambia

Hillsborough

Jackson, Calhoun

Lake

Lee


Leon


Area Vocational-Technical

Area Vocational-Technical


Junior College


Area Vocational-Technical

Area Vocational-Technical


Junior College

Area Vocational-Technical

Area Vocational-Technical

Area Vocational-Technical

Junior College

Area Vocational-Technical

Area Vocational-Technical

Area Vocational-Technical


- 22










COUNTY

Madison, Jefferson,
Lafayette

Manatee

Marion

Monroe

Okaloosa, Walton

Orange

Palm Beach

Pasco

Pinellas

Polk

Sarasota

Seminole

Suwannee, Hamilton

Taylor, Dixie

Volusia

Washington, Holmes


TYPE OF SCHOOL


OPEN (0)
WILL OPEN 1966-67 (N)


Junior College

Area Vocational-Technical

Junior College

Junior College

Junior College

Area Vocational-Technical

Area Vocational-Technical

Comprehensive High School

Area Vocational-Technical

Area Vocational-Technical

Area Vocational-Technical

Area Vocational-Technical

Area Vocational-Technical

Area Vocational-Technical

Junior College

Area Vocational-Technical


The location of each school is indicated on the following state map.
Where a school is to be supported by more than one county, the school
number is placed in each of the counties involved.


- 23 -








AREA VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS OPEN (0), EXPECTED TO
OPEN 1966-67 (N), AND SCHOOLS EXPECTED TO
OPEN AFTER 1966-67


Schools Open (0)
1. Brevard
2. Columbia, Baker,
Gilchrist
3. Dade
4. Madison, Jefferson,
Lafayette
5. Manatee
6. Marion
7. Orange
8. Polk
9. Volusia


Schools to Open
1966-67 (N)
10. Broward
11. Escambia
12. Leon
13. Pinellas


Other Schools Approved
Expected to Open After
1966-67
14. Bay
15. Bradford, Union
16. Citrus, Hernando
17. Hillsborough
18. Jackson, Calhoun
19. Lake
20. Lee
21. Monroe
22. Palm Beach
23. Pasco
24. Sarasota
25. Seminole
26. Suwannee, Hamilton
27. Taylor, Dixie
28. Washington, Holmes
29. Okaloosa, Walton


Note: Schools and their areas of service are indicated by
their numbers on the map.


- 24 -


Go# am 0 0o













The vocational education offerings projected for the area schools in
1966-67 are shown in the following table.


VOCATIONAL PROGRAMS IN AREA
VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS--1966-67


CODE

S--Secondary
PS--Post-secondary
A--Adult (Preparatory and Supplementary)
X--Perqons with special needs


NAME OF
COUNTY OR
SCHOOL


Agri-
culture


Distri- Health
button Occupations


Home
Economics


Office
Education


Technical
Education


Lake


Madison


Okaloosa-
Walton A

Columbia PS

Marion PS,A

Brevard

Manatee X

Leon

Polk A

Jackson

Suwannee A

Volusia

Monroe

Pinellas PS,A


Trades &
Industry


S,A


S,A

S,A


S,A


A,X


PS,A


PS,A


S,PS,A

PS

PS,A,X


A,X


PS,A

PS

PS,A

PS,A


A

S,A

PS

A

S,A

PS


S,A,X


S,A


A

S,PS,A

PS,A

A,X

S,A,X

S,A

S,A

PS,A

A

S,A

PS,A


PS,A


A,X


PS,A


PS

A

A

PS,A


PS,A


- 25 -












WORK-STUDY PROGRAMS--
THE PART-TIME EMPLOYMENT OF YOUTH

Part-time employment of youth will be provided through the Work-Study
Program, Section 13, Vocational Education Act of 1963. Each county is
invited to participate and may do so by filing an application on a form
designated VTAD-4 "Work-Study Program Grant Request." Information and
assistance will be furnished to applying counties by the State Consul-
tant for Special Vocational Programs. Upon approval of a county's
application by the Consultant and the State Director and upon compli-
ance by counties with the requirement regarding their 25 per cent con-
tribution of funds needed for their program, an allotment of funds
will be made on the basis of indicated need and availability of feder-
al funds.

Approximately 2500 to 3000 youth in an estimated 25 to 35 counties may
be enrolled if the amount of funds anticipated for 1966-67 are received.
The following counties have indicated interest in work-study programs
in 1966-67. The list does not indicate these counties have complied
with all requirements for eligibility.


COUNTY

Alachua

Dade

Dixie

Escambia

Glades

Hamilton

Hardee

Highlands


Hillsborough

Lafayette

Leon

Liberty

Madison

Marion


ESTIMATED
NUMBER
STUDENTS

230

277

12


200


ESTIMATED
FEDERAL FUNDS
1966-67

$ 61,050

115,485

5,760


162,590

14,000

77,500

8,100

19,200

53,500

8,500

93,750

18,000

40,000

82,000


20

200


190


- 26 -













COUNTY

Okaloosa

Okeechobee

Palm Beach

Pasco

Pinellas

Polk

St. Lucie

Sarasota

Suwannee

Volusia

Walton

Washington


ESTIMATED
NUMBER
STUDENTS

40

25

110

50

100

50

25

90

100

60

200

150


ESTIMATED
FEDERAL FUNDS
1966-67

$ 17,820

11,250

21,600

17,500

38,750

27,000

8,750

31,500

59,700

25,000

75,000

52,500


- 27 -












STATE BOARD FOR VOCATIONAL EDUCATION AND THE STATE BOARD ADVISORY
COUNCIL FOR VOCATIONAL AND TECHNICAL EDUCATION


State Board Members

The State Board for Vocational Education consists of:

Hon. Haydon Burns, Governor, President of the Board

Hon. Tom Adams, Secretary of State

Hon. Earl Faircloth, Attorney General

Hon. Broward Williams, State Treasurer

Hon. Floyd T. Christian, State Superintendent of Public Instruction
Secretary, and Executive Officer of the Board

Following are the members of the Florida State Board Advisory Council on
Vocational-Technical Education for the 1966-67 year and the area of res-
ponsibility which each represents. The Council is established in part 1.21,
Section I of the State Plan to function as an advisory council to the State
Board for Vocational Education in carrying out the provisions of the Plan.


Agriculture Education


Mr. Sandy Johnson, Vice-President
Sales and Marketing
Florida Farm Bureau Federation
of Insurance Companies
P. 0. Box 730
Gainesville, Florida

Business Education

Mr. E. W. Hopkins, Jr.
Executive Vice-President
Mutual Federal Savings & Loans
Pensacola, Florida

Distributive Education


Health Occupations Education

Mr. E. G. Holly, Director
Vocational & Technical Education
Escambia County
P. 0. Box 1470
Pensacola, Florida


Home Economics Education


Mrs. E. William Gautier
1220 Magnolia Street
New Smyrna Beach, Florida


Industrial Education


Mr. James E. Gorman, General Manager
Florida Retail Federation
American Heritage Building
Jacksonville, Florida


Mr. William E. Allen
Secretary & Treasurer
Federated Labor Council
P. 0. Box 7063
Tampa, Florida


- 28 -













Technical Education


Mr. Walter H. Clausen, Manager
Technical Services
Minneapolis-Honeywell
13350 U. S. Highway 319
St. Petersburg, Florida

Higher Education

Dr. Roy F. Bergengren, Jr.
President, Daytona Beach
Junior College
Daytona Beach, Florida


Mr. Charles Harris, President
Florida AFL-CIO
Dade Federal Savings & Loans
Association Building
1400 N. W. 36th Street
Miami, Florida

County Superintendent of Public
Instruction

Mr. J. Hartley Blackburn
Superintendent of Public
Instruction, Manatee County
P. 0. Box 2069
Bradenton, Florida


Executive Secretary

Dr. Carl W. Proehl, Director
Vocational, Technical, and Adult Education
State Department of Education
Room 222, Knott Building
Tallahassee, Florida


Consultant

Dr. Doak S. Campbell, Chairman
The Board of Associated Consultants in Education
P. 0. Box 1044
Tallahassee, Florida


- 29 -


Labor










THE STATE'S PLAN TO EXTEND AND IMPROVE THE
VOCATIONAL EDUCATION PROGRAM

The state's plans to extend and improve the vocational education programs
during the year include the following:

High School Programs

It is anticipated that approximately the following number of additional
teachers will be needed for replacement or to staff new programs of voca-
tional education. Estimates below are forall levels of instruction, but
a substantial portion of the new personnel will be for high school programs.
Figures below are totals from reports of approximately 50 counties. Re-
ports by counties of additional personnel for expanding and strengthening
vocational programs did not detail additional personnel needed by level of
instruction.

ESTIMATED NUMBER
ADDITIONAL TEACHERS NEEDED
ALL LEVELS

Vocational Agriculture 19-23
Distributive Education 55-66
Health Educatinn 31-38
Home Economics 96-116
Office Education 114-137
Technical Education 45-54
Trade and Industrial Education 231-277


Throughout this section, in the tables showing the county, field, and number
of additional programs in which training will be provided, the areas of study
will be listed as follows:

Vocational Agriculture
Distributive Education
Health Education
Home Economics
Office Education
Technical Education
Trade and Industrial Education


- 30 -










New occupational
will be provided

COUNTY

Baker


Brevard

Clay


Columbia


Dade


DeSoto


Escambia

Glades



Hamilton

Hardee

Hendry

Highlands

Hillsborough





Leon

Monroe



Nassau


fields or areas for further emphasis in which training
are:
NUMBER
FIELD ADDITIONAL PROGRAMS

Home Economics 1
Office Education 2

Home Economics 2
Office Education 3
Office Education 1
Trade and Industrial Education 1

Home Economics 3
Office Education 2

Distributive Education 4
Home Economics 1

Distributive Education 1
Office Education 1

Home Economics 1

Distributive Education 1
Office Education 1
Trade and Industrial Education 1

Trade and Industrial Education 2

Trade and Industrial Education 1

Trade and Industrial Education 1

Office Education 3

Vocational Agriculture 1
Distributive Education 1
Home Economics 3
Office Education 6
Technical Education 1

Office Education 1

Distributive Education 1
Home Economics 1
Trade and Industrial Education 1

Distributive Education 2
Home Economics 1


- 31 -







NUMBER
COUNTY FIELD ADDITIONAL PROGRAMS

Okaloosa Home Economics 1
Office Education 1
Technical Education 1
Trade and Industrial Education 1

Okeechobee Home Economics 1

Palm Beach Home Economics 4

Pinellas Health Education 1
Home Economics 1

Putnam Vocational Agriculture 1
Office Education 1

St. Lucie Home Economics 2

Suwannee Distributive Education 1
Office Education 2

Walton Vocational Agriculture 1

Washington Vocational Agriculture 1

Additional construction, or renovation, of facilities is planned in the
following counties in 1966-67:

COUNTY FIELD NUMBER IMPROVEMENTS

Alachua Vocational Agriculture 4
Distributive Education 1
Home Economics 4
Office Education 1
Technical Education 1

Baker Vocational Agriculture 2

Brevard Vocational Agriculture 1
Distributive Education 2
Home Economics 1
Office Education 3
Trade and Industrial Education 9

Clay Office Education 2
Trade and Industrial Education 1

Columbia Trade and Industrial Education 1


- 32 -









COUNTY

Dade



DeSoto



Dixie


Escambia



Glades



Hamilton


Hardee


Hendry

Hernando

Highlands

Lafayette



Lee



Liberty

Madison


Manatee




Monroe


FIELD

Home Economics
Office Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Vocational Agriculture
Home Economics
Office Education

Office Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Home Economics
Office Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Vocational Agriculture
Home Economics
Office Education

Technical Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Vocational Agriculture
Home Economics

Trade and Industrial Education

Vocational Agriculture

Office Education

Vocational Agriculture
Office Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Vocational Agriculture
Office Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Vocational Agriculture

Home Economics
Trade and Industrial Education

Distributive Education
Office Education
Technical Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Trade and Industrial Education


NUMBER IMPROVEMENTS

1
1
4

2
2
1

1
1

2
1
1

2
1
1

2
2

1
1

1

2

3

1
1
1

2
1
1

1

1
1

1
1
1
1

1


- 33 -









COUNTY FIELD NUMBER IMPROVEMENTS

Nassau Distributive Education 1
Home Economics 1
Office Education 1

Pasco Vocational Agriculture 2
Home Economics 2

Polk Vocational Agriculture 2
Home Economics 2
Office Education 10

Putnam Vocational Agriculture 4
Home Economics 4
Office Education 2
Technical Education 2
Trade and Industrial Education 2

St. Lucie Office Education 1
Trade and Industrial Education 1

Suwannee Vocational Agriculture 2
Distributive Education 1
Health Education 1
Home Economics 2
Office Education 1
Technical Education 1
Trade and Industrial Education 1

Taylor Vocational Agriculture 2
Distributive Education 1
Home Economics 2
Office Education 1
Trade and Industrial Education 1

Volusia Distributive Education 1

The state has received from approximately 50 counties estimates of requests
for funding assistance to serve better different levels of instruction.
Much of the assistance requested is for the purchase of equipment in the
following fields.

NUMBER OF COUNTIES
HAVING PROPOSALS
HIGH SCHOOL PROGRAMS INVOLVING VOCATIONAL FIELDS

Vocational Agriculture 37
Distributive Education 18
Home Economics 17
Office Education 35
Technical Education 5
Trade and Industrial Education 29
34 -





Post-High School Programs


It is anticipated that a number of additional teachers will be needed for
replacement or to staff new programs. Reports of approximately 50 counties
in the state did not separate requirements by level of instruction (see
totals of additional teachers needed in section devoted to high school).

Areas for further emphasis and the number of additional programs antici-
pated for 1966-67 are:
NUMBER
COUNTY FIELD ADDITIONAL PROGRAMS

Escambia Office Education 1
Trade and Industrial Education 2

Lake Technical Education 1

Palm Beach Home Economics 1

Volusia Technical Education 1
Trade and Industrial Education 1

Additional construction, or renovation, of facilities is planned in the
following counties in 1966-67:

COUNTY FIELD NUMBER IMPROVEMENTS

Brevard Health Education 1
Home Economics 2
Technical Education 1
Distributive Education 1
Office Education 1
Trade and Industrial Education 1

Columbia Vocational Agriculture 2
Health Education 1

Dade Trade and Industrial Education 3

Escambia Health Education 1

Jackson Trade and Industrial Education 1
Distributive Education 1

Lee Trade and Industrial Education 1

Leon Technical Education 1
Manatee Vocational Agriculture 1
Distributive Education 1
Health Education 1
Home Econimics 2
Office Education 1
Technical Education 1
Trade and Industrial Education 1


- 35 -








COUNTY

Monroe


Palm Beach



Pinellas




Polk








Putnam

St. Lucie


Volusia


FIELD


NUMBER IMPROVEMENTS


Health Education
Office Education
Technical Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Distributive Education
Home Economics
Office Education

Health Education
Office Education
Technical Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Vocational Agriculture
Distributive Education
Health Education
Home Economics
Office Education
Technical Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Technical Education

Vocational Agriculture
Health Education
Home Economics
Office Education
Technical Education
Trade and Industrial Education


Health Education
Technical Education


The state has received from approximately 50 counties estimates of requests
for funding assistance to serve better different levels of instruction.
Much of the assistance requested is for the purchase of equipment in the
following vocational fields.


POST-HIGH SCHOOL PROGRAMS

Vocational Agriculture
Distributive Education
Health Education
Home Economics
Office Education
Technical Education
Trade and Industrial Education


NUMBER OF COUNTIES
HAVING PROPOSALS
INVOLVING VOCATIONAL FIELDS


- 36 -






Supplemental Programs

It is anticipated that a number of additional teachers will be needed for
replacement or to staff new programs. Reports of approximately 50 coun-
ties in the state did not separate requirements by level of instruction.

Areas for further emphasis and the number of additional programs antici-
pated for 1966-67 are:


COUNTY

Alachua

Clay

Dade


Escambia


Hamilton

Hernando

Hillsborough


Jackson

Jefferson

Lafayette


Lake

Lee



Pinellas

Polk

St. Lucie

Seminole

Suwannee


FIELD

Technical Education

Office Education

Home Economics
Trade and Industrial Education

Home Economics
Trade and Industrial Education

Trade and Industrial Education

Office Education

Home Economics
Office Education

Office Education

Vocational Agriculture

Office Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Home Economics

Distributive Education
Home Economics
Office Education

Health Education

Vocational Agriculture

Technical Education

Health Education

Vocational Education
Office Education


NUMBER
ADDITIONAL PROGRAMS

1

2

1
5

2
1

1

1

1
1

1

2

1
1

1

1
1
1

1

1

2

1

2
3


- 37 -








Additional construction, or renovation,of facilities
following counties in 1966-67.


FIELD


is planned in the


NUMBER IMPROVEMENTS


Health Education
Home Economics
Distributive Education
Technical Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Office Education

Trade and Industrial Education


Dade Home Economics
Trade and Industrial


1
Education 5


Office Education


Office Education
Trade and Industrial


Education


Health Education


Trade and Industrial Education

Vocational Agriculture
Distributive Education
Health Education
Office Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Distributive Education
Health Education
Home Economics
Office Education
Technical Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Home Economics
Trade and Industrial Education

Vocational Agriculture
Distributive Education
Home Economics
Office Education
Technical Education
Trade and Industrial Education


Vocational Agriculture
Distributive Education
Health Education
Home Economics
Office Education
Technical Education
38 -


COUNTY

Brevard


Clay

Columbia


Dixie


Escambia


Jackson

Jefferson


Lee


Leon


Madison


Manatee


Polk







NUMBER IMPROVEMENTS


St. Lucie




Seminole

Suwannee








Taylor






Volusia


Vocational Agriculture
Office Education
Technical Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Health Education

Vocational Agriculture
Distributive Education
Health Education
Home Economics
Office Education
Technical Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Vocational Agriculture
Distributive Education
Home Economics
Office Education
Trade and Industrial Education

Distributive Education
Health Education
Technical Education
Trade and Industrial Education


The state has received from approximately 50 counties estimates of
requests for funding assistance to serve better different levels of
instruction. Some of the assistance requested is for the purchase of
equipment for the following vocational fields: NUMBER OF COUNTIES


ADULT PROGRAMS


HAVING PROPOSALS
INVOLVING VOCATIONAL FIELDS


Vocational Agriculture
Distributive Education
Health Education
Home Economics
Office Education
Technical Education
Trade and Industrial Education


Programs for Persons with Special Needs


Projections have been received from approximately 50 counties of the num-
bers of additional personnel needed to expand and strengthen vocational
education. Projections were not reported by level of instruction, but
perhaps some of these additional personnel will be needed for programs
for persons with special needs.


- 39 -


COUNTY


FIELD







Occupational fields for further emphasis in 1966-67 are:
NUMBER
COUNTY FIELD ADDITIONAL PROGRAMS

Gadsden Trade and Industrial Education 1

Hillsborough Vocational Agriculture 1

Additional construction, or renovation, of facilities is planned in the
following counties in 1966-67:

COUNTY FIELD NUMBER IMPROVEMENTS

Columbia Trade and Industrial Educatinn 1

Dade Trade and Industrial Education 2

Lee Vocational Agriculture 2
Trade and Industrial Education 1

Manatee Vocational Agriculture 1
Home Economics 1
Office Education 1
Trade and Industrial Education 1

Volusia Technical Education 1
Trade and Industrial Education 1

The state has received from approximately 50 counties estimates of re-
quests for funding assistance to serve better different levels of instruc-
tion. Much of the assistance requested is for the purchase of equipment
for the following fields. -NUMBER OF COUNTIES
HAVING PROPOSALS
PERSONS WITH SPECIAL NEEDS INVOLVING VOCATIONAL FIELDS

Vocational Agriculture 3
Distributive Education
Health Education 1
Home Economics 3
Office Education 1
Technical Education
Trade and Industrial Education 3


- 40 -











THE CONSTRUCTION OF AREA VOCATIONAL
EDUCATION SCHOOLS

The state's plans for constructing area vocational schools have progressed;
and schools presently open, plus schools approved, total 29. These schools
are expected to serve 40 of the counties in the state. State personnel have
been active in projects to approve sites, programs and facilities for the
new schools.

New construction and renovation of facilities to offer programs in different
occupational fields is shown in the following table. The table reports
county plans and shows the level of instruction of programs involved.

NEW CONSTRUCTION OR RENOVATION OF FACILITIES,
AREA VOCATIONAL SCHOOLS 1966-67--BY
LEVEL OF PROGRAM.BY OCCUPATIONAL FIELD


CODE

S--Secondary
PS--Post-secondary
A--Adult
X--Persons with special needs


Agri-
COUNTY culture


Brevard


Columbia PS-2


Distri-
bution


Health
Occupations


PS,A-2 PS,A-2


Home
Economics


Office
Education


PS-2,A-4 S,PS,A-2


A-2


S,A-2


S,A-2,X-2,


S-2,A-2 S,A-2


S-2,A-4,
X-4


S,A-2,X-2


Suwannee S-2,A-2

Taylor S-2,A-2


Volusia


S,A

S,A


S,A


S-2,A-2 S,A

S-2,A-2 S,A-2


S,PS,A-2 PS-2,A-2


- 41 -


Jackson


Leon


Technical
Education


PS,A-2


Trades &
Industry

S,PS,A-2

S,A,X


Marion

Monroe


S,PS


Okaloosa


Polk


S-2,A-4
X-4


PS,A

A

PS

SA-2


S,A-2,X-2


PS,A

A

A

S,PS

S,A-2


S,A-2,S-2


S,A


S,A


S,A-2

A-2,X


PS-2,A-3,











PLANS FOR STRENGTHENING VOCATIONAL-
TECHNICAL PROGRAMS

Approximately 50 counties have reported plans for strengthening programs
in 1966-67. Many counties report they will emphasize guidance, conduct
surveys to determine needs and opportunities in local and area labor mar-
kets, and make new surveys to identify new and additional courses needed.
Many reported plans for new facilities, additional personnel, and addi-
tional equipment. School personnel are aware of the need for student
placement and follow-up services, and many counties reported these acti-
vities for emphasis in 1966-67. The construction of vocational schools
is an important activity, and the staff in a number of counties will en-
gage in program and facility studies needed in the new schools.

Administration and Supervision

The state's plans include the furnishing of specialists to counties
which plan to strengthen administration and supervision. The following
counties have indicated that they will request federal funding for such
studies: Hamilton, Hernando, Holmes, Madison, Palm Beach, Pinellas, St.
Johns, St. Lucie, Suwannee, and Walton.

Other plans for strengthening administration and supervision include the
employment of additional consultants in office education, trade and in-
dustrial education, and technical education. The new employees will work
with county personnel in developing and coordinating programs throughout
the state.

Present plans envision the employment by counties of eleven additional
administrators or supervisors during 1966-67. Most of these new employ-
ees will be attached to area schools.

Teacher-Training

Plans to strengthen programs of teacher-training include the following
kinds of activities.

The state staff in vocational agriculture in cooperation with the Uni-
versity of Florida will continue to recruit prospective teachers for
secondary and post-secondary programs. Workshops and institutes are
also being planned to help teachers improve instructional materials and
to provide other kinds of assistance leading to professional improve-
ment.

One distributive education teacher-trainer will be added at the Univer-
sity of South Florida and another at Florida Atlantic University to
strengthen the undergraduate and graduate programs in distributive edu-
cation. It is also anticipated that a vocational business teacher-
educator will be added to the staff of the University of South Florida.

Teacher-training in technical education will continue to be centered at
the University of Florida, while workshops in industrial education for


- 42 -







administrators, supervisors, and counselors will be sponsored by the
state staff.

At present, teacher-training in vocational education is decentralized,
being conducted in each of the state's public universities. It is
anticipated that the entire program of teacher-training in vocational
education will be studied intensively by the state staff and univer-
sity personnel during the 1966-67 fiscal year.

Vocational Guidance

Vocational guidance programs and services will be emphasized as in
1965-66 by the State Vocational Guidance Consultant. The latter will
continue working with county and local school officers and guidance
personnel to give increasing emphasis to vocational guidance. The
following activities are planned for 1966-67.

1, In-service training workshops will be offered to help
directing teachers concerned with vocational office
education.

2. The state consultant will assist county and area
coordinators of guidance in offering workshops for
school counselors.

3. Orientation activities will be organized for new
counselors to be employed in area vocational schools.

4. The state consultant will work with the Research
Coordinating Unit to develop research projects,

5. A brochure will be issued which will report occu-
pation-centered curricula in public technical schools,
junior colleges, and adult education centers in the
state.

6. Consultative services will be provided special groups,
such as students in the MDTA program, disadvantaged
students, and others.

7. Summer workshops for counselors are planned for 1967.

8. The state consultant will collaborate with other state
agencies concerned with development.

Curriculum Development

Curriculum development will be emphasized through workshops to revise
and strengthen guides for occupational specialties at different levels.
Bulletins will be issued and will be, when necessary, revised. The
agriculture department is participating in a study to determine com-
petencies in agricultural science which are basic for training for off-


- 43 -








the-farm employment. The teacher-training department will work with
the staff of the College of Agriculture at the University of Florida
to revise technical courses which are included in required courses for
teachers of agriculture.

Workshops will be offered in the field of distributive education to
develop guidelines for the project method approach to teaching and to
revise the cooperative distributive education guide. In this field
the state staff will work to expand and develop a program guide for
the junior college mid-management program.

Plans are underway to hold a workshop to revise the vocational office
education guide. Emphasis will be placed on integrating projects of
the Future Business Leaders of America with various curricula. Work-
shops will be organized for personnel interested in technical educa-
tion and industrial education.

Research, Experimental, and Developmental Programo,

The state's plans for strengthening and improving research, experi-
mental, and developmental programs will be continued in the new year.
There is a continuing need to assist the different counties in con-
ducting surveys to identify employment opportunities. Fifteen coun-
ties have indicated they will seek federal-funding assistance to make
employment opportunities surveys in 1966-67.

The Vocational Program Research Coordinating Unit was established to
help provide broadened, expanded, and intensified programs of vocai
tional education. Specifically, the Unit will coordinate, encourage,
and assist in the preparation of studies needed to improve vocational
education in Florida.

During the year activities will center around the following inter-
related functions:

Compilation of summaries of vocational studies and experi-
mentation in progress.

Identification of resources available for conducting voca-
tional-technical studies and provision of assistance in de-
veloping additional resources.

Identification of vocational-technical problem areas needing
study and furnishing resources for problem areas.

Evaluation or field testing proposals through pilot programs.

Dessemination of the results of research.

The functions outlined above will be achieved through cooperative
activities which utilize the special talents of:


- 44







Local vocational personnel
Junior college personnel
Vocational teacher-educators
State Department of Education personnel
Other state agency personnel

Specifically, the Unit staff will:

1. Assist in the determination of problems.

2. Contact specialists to determine their interest,
competence, and availability to work in problem
areas,

3. Plan for the development of needed human resources.

4. Conduct seminars that focus on specific problem areas.

5. Provide consultative service in the preparation of
grant applications to study problems.

6. Inform interested persons of completed and current studies
and investigations, seminars, conferences, and other per-
tinent information through periodic newsletters and bul-
letins.

Additional plans have been reported by sections and include the employ-
ment of a full-time employee to work in research, experimental, and de-
velopmental programs in agriculture. An experimental program will be
conducted in distributive education to compare the demonstration pro-
gram in one high school with techniques taught in the teacher-education
program in one university. The state will continue to participate in a
research project under Section 4 C of the Vocational Education Act of
1963. The latter project is called A CCometencv Pattern Approach to
Curriculum Instruction in Distributive Teacher Education. The state
staff will continue studies to identify problems for research in office
education. The state staff is cooperating with Michigan State Univer-
sity in studying the block program approach in teaching office education
to compare it with the traditional approach. Cooperative efforts for
research in trade and industrial education will be continued by the state
staff.

A consultant has been employed to direct a special industrial education
program for junior high school students with special needs. The latter
include potential drop-outs and students with academic, socio-economic,
or other handicaps. The consultant will by tests and by the study of
school records and conferences and by other means determine the needs of
these youth and plan special shop programs. The special programs will
depend on the occupational needs of an area and will provide training to
help disadvantaged boys and girls qualify for jobs.


- 45








Evaluation of Programs and Activities


An instrument for evaluating state and local vocational, technical, and
adult education programs is being developed for use during the fiscal
year 1966-67. The instrument will assist in measuring and evaluating
county and local efforts to determine:

1. Students' needs and interests.

2. The needs and opportunities in local and area labor markets.

3. How the educational programs are keyed to students' interests
and opportunities.

It is intended that the instrument will stimulate leaders at different
levels of administration to recognize opportunities for strengthening
vocational and technical education. Thus, the importance of vocational
guidance, the placement and follow-up of students, advisory committees,
curriculum studies, and the like will be emphasized. The instrument
will help educators at the state level collaborate more effectively with
local and county personnel. The instrument should help personnel recog-
nize needs and help provide for continuous adjustment of the educational
system to meet the changes which development requires.


- 46 -




Office of Education
OE-4256 Division of Vocational and Technical Education
Washington, D.C. 20202
FLORIDA
State
Identification No.
Original Estimate/-7x /
-evised Estimate/
Fiscal Year 1966-67
Estimate of Total Expenditures for Vocational Education Purposes Specified in
Section 4(a) and Section 13, Vocational Education Act of 1963
Federal Funds State and Local Funds
Smith-Hughes 1963 Act 3/
PROGR-AM PURPOSES 1/ Total and George- State Local
Barden 2/
(1) K (2) (3) (4) (5) (6)
Secondary------------------------------$ 7,041,611 $ 173,758 $ 1,295,098 $ 4,179,567 $ 1,393,188
Post-secondary------------------------ 3,978,664 1,097,566 2,160,823 720,275
Adult-------------------------------- 1,718,120 10,724 200,000 1,130,547 376,849
Persons with special needs----------- 208,750 100,000 85,125 23,625
Construction of area vocational schools- 11,513,529 3,391,909 6,517,694 1,603,926
Ancillary services---------------------- 3,584,713 30,000 1,850,000 1,278,535 426,179
Total---------------------2----- 28,045,387 $ 214,482 $ 7,934,573 $15,352,291 S 4,544.041
%ork-scudvy -- -------------- ------------___--_ _I__ 975 __n _ -_


/ Estimates of expenditures are required by section 5(a)(2) of the 1963 Act and Regulation 104.5(a) in
accordance with the policies and procedures in Section 1.3 of the State plan.
2/ Include funds to be transferred between Smith-Hughes and George-Barden allotments pursuant to Regulation
104.27. Do not include funds transferred from Smith-Hughes and George-Barden allotments to the allotment
under the 1963 Act.
3/ Include funds to be transferred from Smith-Hughes and George-Barden allotments to tne allotment under Section
3 of the 1963 Act.
I certify that the information set forth herein, including the representation
as to amounts of State and local funds to be expended under the plan during the
stated period, is true to the best of dy knowledge and belief.

May 13, 1966 (Signed)
(Date) Director, Vocational. Technic3 and Adult Education
(Title)




51-R470
Bureau of Budget No.
Approval Expires


U. S. DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH, EDUCATION, AND WELFARE
Office of Education
Division of Vocational and Technical Education
Washington, D.C. 20202


State Florida
Identification No.
Fiscal Year 1I66-67
Request for Transfer of Federal Funds


Allotted under Smith-Hu2hes


and George-Barden Acts


Allotment from Allotment to
which transfer which transfer Amout Explanation/
s o Amount Explanation2/
is to be made is to be made
(Code No.)l/ (Code No.) /

1.1 5 $ 71,604.00 This transfer of funds to the
1.2 5 72,343.40 purposes of the Vocational
1.3 5 19,412.33 Education Act of 1963 will
2.1 5 74,147.00 permit more flexible utilizatic
2.3 5 231,520.00 of funds in terms of broader
2.4 5 6h,138.00 program emphases and need.
3.0 5 96,104.00
4.0 5 288,311.00
2.2 5 18,643.00
1.3 2.2 8,318.67
1.2 2.2 15,879.60
2.5 2.2 22,500.00


'/ (Signed)


May 13, 1966
(Date)


State Suv~erintenaenc of~ Public Instmuctio


(Title)


- 48 -


Form No.


<-/ /7- Siged)











dA4 ),











































TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA




University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs