New York’s state education department requests summer college-prep programs for deaf students, while an Alaska district is looking for a student information system, and a rural Missouri district wants new networking equipment.
Clark County, Nev. wants supplemental math and ELA curricula, while Indiana seeks alternate assessments and Township High School District No. 113, Ill., wants an LMS.
Washington State wants to develop a tracking and evaluation system for its “Grow Your Own” educator program. Dallas wants a case management system for special education and IEP data, and Charleston County School District, S.C., seeks an applicant tracking system for recruitment and hiring.
Lawrence Public Schools, Mass., want a management system for special education data. Santa Fe, N.M. schools seek social-emotional learning curricula, and Illinois’ Palatine Community Consolidated School District No. 15 wants a unified teacher and principal evaluation system.
Houston wants instructional materials and assistive technology for special education students, while Denver seeks literacy intervention curricula and a Utah district wants plagiarism detection software.
Fifteen companies have won a combined $1.5 million in grants to support work building the academic content and effective use of data for products to help students with special needs.
A tool for collecting data on special education student behavior can bring benefits to teachers and other students as well.
Philadelphia eyes a robotics program to support its students with autism and a New Jersey system needs faster internet connections.
A Maryland county school system wants a reading and writing solution. Meanwhile, a Louisiana district seeks superior internet access.
The nonprofit venture will award $1.5 million in grants in an effort to fill what it sees as a gap in the ed-tech market for products meant to serve students with special needs.