Student Support Services
Welcome Back to School- First Day is August 19th
Inglewood Unified School District welcomes you back to the 2019-20 school year. Attend the first day of school to be greeted by your Inglewood Unified family with a red carpet, balloons, and pencils. Every student who comes to school on time on the first day of school will be entered to win 2 tickets to a Los Angeles Rams preseason game on Saturday, August 24th. We believe academic success begins with #EveryStudentEveryDay
Interim Director- Student Support Services
Home Hospital/ Administrative Secretary
Student Support Specialist
District Licensed Clinical Social Workerkrystyl.firstname.lastname@example.org
ADA Attendance Clerk
Community Liaison Specialist email@example.com
Inglewood Unified Launches Attendance Campaign:
Every Student. Every Day.
Student attendance is a top priority in Inglewood Unified School District this school year. We believe academic success begins with every student attending school every day. Throughout the year, students will be recognized for Excellent and Improved attendance. Share your attendance successes and celebrations using #EveryStudentEveryDay
Why Attendance Is Important
Research shows that:
- For every one day missed, it takes a child three or more days to catch up.
- Children who are chronically absent in preschool, kindergarten, and first grade are much less likely to read at grade level by third grade.
- Students who cannot read at grade level by the end of third grade are four times more likely than proficient readers to drop out of high school.
What is Excellent Attendance?
To maintain Excellent Attendance (96% or more), students must have less than 7 absences the entire school year.
Severely Chronically Absent
Less than 87%
|87% - 90%||91% - 95%||96% - 99%||100%|
24 or more absences
|18 - 23 absences||8 - 17 absences||1-7 absences||0 absences|
For more resources: www.attendanceworks.org
Inter-OUTGOING District Permits are for students who live within IUSD boundaries but are seeking to attend another district. Inter-Outgoing permit applications for the 2020-2021 school year will be available April 1, 2020 - September 30, 2020. Parents requesting applications beyond this time frame will be referred to the Los Angeles County Office of Education (LACOE).
- Please allow 20 working days for processing from the time you submit your application with all complete information.
- Incomplete applications will not be processed.
- Per IUSD Administrative Regulation 5117, "Applicants are only allowed to apply for one (1) school district per school year. If the outgoing Inter-district permit is denied by the requested school, the applicant will have used their one time option for that school year and must wait until the next outgoing Inter-district permit period."
Please click on the links below for Outgoing Inter-District Permit Application requirements.
Incoming Inter-District Permits are for students who live outside IUSD boundaries but wish to attend an IUSD school. Students who live outside IUSD boundaries, but want to attend an IUSD school must obtain an Inter-District permit release from the district of residence prior to enrolling in IUSD. If the district of residence approves the permit release, parent must submit permit release to the IUSD Student Support Services / Child Welfare and Attendance Office located at 401 S. Inglewood Ave. Bungalow B3 Inglewood, CA 90301 and complete the Incoming Inter-District Permit Application. Incoming Inter-District Permit applications for the 2019-2020 school year will be available February 1, 2020. The Student Support Services / Child Welfare and Attendance Office must authorize Inter-INCOMING Permit prior to enrollment.
Please click on the links below for Inter-INCOMING Permit Application requirements.
The McKinney-Vento Homeless Assistance Act (McKinney-Vento Act) (42 U.S.C. § 11431-11435) is federal legislation that ensures the educational rights and protections of children and youths experiencing homelessness. It requires all local educational agencies (LEAs) to ensure that homeless students have access to the same free, appropriate public education, including public preschools, as provided to other children and youths. The McKinney-Vento Act defines LEAs as public school districts, direct-funded and locally funded charter schools, and county offices of education. The McKinney-Vento Act also authorizes the funding for the federal Education for Homeless Children and Youths Program.
To all Parents and Foster Youth Students at Inglewood Unified School District:
Foster Students have the right to:
- Remain in their school of origin
- Immediate enrollment
- Graduate under AB 167/216
If you are a Foster parent or a Foster Youth in need of:
- Social/Emotional support
Please ask for assistance and speak to your school’s Counselor. They will provide information where you can get the help you need.
Home Hospital Services
Any student with a temporary, short-term disability that makes attendance in regular school or an alternative education program impossible or inadvisable must receive individual instruction provided by the student's school district (Education Code 48206.3 [b]). Students may be recommended for Home Hospital Services by the school principal if they have a medical condition or diagnosis that prevents them from attending school. The student must have a medical letter of recommendation from a licensed physician to support the recommendation for Home Hospital Services. The school counselor will complete the Home Hospital Referral Form and submit it to the Student Support Services / Child Welfare and Attendance Office. If approved by the Director of Student Support Services / Child Welfare and Attendance, the student will be assigned to a Home Hospital teacher for a maximum of 5 hours of instruction per week at home, hospital or district facility. Home Hospital Services will be provided per recommendation of a medical physician.
Mental Health/Resources & Hotlines
California Youth Crisis Line
Crisis intervention and referrals to local services
on family problems, sexual assault, eating
disorders, teen pregnancy, substance abuse
1-800-843-5200 TEXT 741741
Information and referrals in 140 languages for health and human services throughout Los Angeles
211 or 1-800-339-6993
Drug and alcohol treatment and prevention programs
Counseling 4 kids
Healing and advocacy for at-risk children in foster care
or at risk of entering the foster care system
Los Angeles LGBT Center https://lalgbtcenter.org/
National Child Abuse Hotline
Help for youth & parents regarding substance
abuse, homelessness, and runaways
Didi Hirsch Center
Mental health services and counseling
Serving San Fernando Valley
1-800-766-6779 or 818-839-2286
National Runaway Safeline
Crisis intervention and travel assistance to
runaways, local information and
referrals to shelters
National Teen Dating Abuse Helpline
assistance for teens ages 13–18 experiencing dating abuse
National Domestic Violence
Child Abuse/Sexual Abuse
Crisis intervention and referral to local services
and shelter for victims of partner or spousal abuse
Los Angeles County Suicide
National Parent Helpline
Comprehensive online parenting resources
1-413-587-3500 or 1-888-PREVENT
Support for families and friends
dealing with problem drinkers
The National Child Traumatic
Resources for children and adolescents
Exposed to traumatic events
How to prevent or stop bullying/cyberbullying
Tobacco & Vaping Prevention Toolkit
What is PBIS?
PBIS stands for Positive Behavior Interventions and Supports. It is a school-wide, proactive, team-based framework for creating and sustaining safe and effective schools. The PBIS framework is a process that focuses on improving a school’s ability to teach expectations and support positive behavior for all students. An emphasis is placed on preventing problem behavior, development of pro-social skills, and the use of data-based problem solving for addressing existing behavior concerns. School-wide PBIS increases the capacity of schools to educate all students utilizing research-based school-wide, classroom, and individualized interventions.
The four critical elements of PBIS are: outcomes that support social competence and academic achievement, data that supports decision making and evaluates progress toward outcomes, systems that support staff behavior and provide structure for school-wide implementation, and practices that support student behavior by teaching, prompting and reinforcing expectation-following behavior.PBIS implementation includes school-wide procedures and processes intended for: ALL students, ALL staff and in ALL settings. This includes individual classrooms and teachers AND non-classroom setting and related staff.Why PBIS? The goal of
PBIS is to create a positive school climate. A positive school climate includes: a feeling of safety, respect, engagement in learning, a shared vision and the involvement of all stakeholders (e.g. staff, students, families) in order to foster student success. PBIS is a way for schools to encourage good behavior