IMAGINE ... a school where your child is happy and benefiting from:

A small school environment with a rich multi-cultural curriculum honoring the whole child
Academics taught in a meaningful, whole world and nature-based context
Intimate multi-age classes where the values of community-building and social responsibility are taught and practiced
A lively calendar of diverse cultural celebrations
A school program and community that thrive on parent participation and choice
Teachers who teach from the heart
A joyful, caring aftercare program

Accountability and Testing


LCAP Survey April 2016

The Village Charter School values the input of parents as it prepares to develop its Local Control Accountability Plan (LCAP) and Budget for the 2016-17 school year. Please complete the following survey by Tuesday, April 5th (it should only take about 5 minutes). If you have the time, additional written comments (#15 of survey) would be greatly appreciated.


Single Plan for Student Achievement

Single Plan for Student Achievement 1.7.15.pdf 

Economic Impact Aid

EIA Funding Expenditure Report 2012/2013.pdf


2013/2014 SARC Report

(School Accountability Report Card)

for Village Charter School

13-14 SARC.pdf


2012/2013 SARC Report

(School Accountability Report Card)

for Village Charter School



Village Charter School
2014/2015 LCAP



Local Control Funding Formula (LCFF)
Local Control Accountability Plan (LCAP)

Dear Village Community,

This year the state implemented a new method of funding public schools called the Local Control Funding Formula (LCFF). The LCFF has been passed by legislation to provide a more equitable, rational and efficient approach to allocating resources to all School Districts. This formula is structured to do what the name implies – allow local insight and meaningful conversations from parents, employees, and the community of their schools.

Another new component to this process is the Local Control Accountability Plan.  To ensure that the funding is targeted at the needs of all students at The Village Charter School as well as the identified subgroups of English Learners, Socio-disadvantaged, and Foster Youth, VCS will begin the process of developing a Local Control Accountability Plan (LCAP).

As an involved partner with our school, I invite you to share your input and perspective based on the following Eight Priorities established by the California Department of Education for the LCAP, and also provide suggestions you feel will assist us to provide an optimum learning environment for VCS students. Below, you will find a link to a survey and responding should only take a few moments of your time. Your input into this survey will be taken into consideration while developing the school’s Local Control Accountability Plan (LCAP).

I also invite you to attend a stakeholders meeting on Monday, May 5th at 5:30 in the break out room at VCS. At this meeting the 8 priorities of the LCAP will be discussed through a PowerPoint presentation and empathy based questions that focus on student engagement will be presented and discussed.

Your time is sincerely appreciated!


Rebecca Ivanoff

Administrative Coordinator



Eight State Priority Areas for LCAP

The eight areas for which school districts, with parent and community input, must establish goals and actions. This must be done both district-wide and for each school.

The areas are:

Basic Services
1.     Providing all students access to fully credentialed teachers, instructional materials that align with state standards, and safe facilities

Implementation of Common Core 
2.     Implementation of California’s academic standards, including the Common Core State Standards in English- language arts and math, Next Generation Science Standards, English language development, history-social science, visual and performing arts, health education and physical education standards

Parent Involvement
3.     Parent involvement and participation, so the local community is engaged in the decision-making process and the educational programs of students

Pupil Achievement
4.     Improving student achievement and outcomes along multiple measures, including test scores, English proficiency and college and career preparedness

Pupil Engagement
5.     Supporting student engagement, including whether students attend school or are chronically absent

School Climate
6.     Highlighting school climate and connectedness through a variety of factors, such as suspension and expulsion rates and other locally identified means

Course Access
7.     Ensuring each student has access to classes that prepare them for college and careers, regardless of what school they attend or where they live

Other Student Outcomes
8.     Measuring other important student outcomes related to required areas of study, including P.E. and the arts


2016/17 Education Protection Account (EPA)

For the 2016/2017 school year, click below:



2015/16 Education Protection Account (EPA)

For the 2015/2016 school year, click below:



2014/15 Education Protection Account (EPA)

For the 2014/2015 school year, click below:



What is the Education Protection Account (EPA)?

New revenues generated from Proposition 30 are deposited into a newly created state account called the Education Protection Account (EPA). Of the funds in the account, 89 percent is provided to K–12 education and 11 percent to community colleges.