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Federal Programs





In accordance with Title IX, Henryetta Public Schools is dedicated to creating an atmosphere of safety and acceptance in which all employees and students are respected and free from any form of discrimination.  


Title IX is a comprehensive federal law that prohibits discrimination on the basis of sex in any federally funded education program or activity. This law ensures that all students, regardless of sex, have equal access to the same educational opportunities. Here you can find information about our school's commitment to Title IX and how it affects our policies and procedures. We take this law seriously and strive to ensure that all students are treated fairly and with respect.


The district will not discriminate based on race, color, sex, pregnancy, gender, national origin, religion, disability, veteran status, sexual orientation, age, or genetic information in any of its programs, services, activities, or employment.

To report a bullying, harassment, discrimination, or any other unsafe incident, please email, Mrs. Stacy Been. 

CLICK HERE to report an incident.


Elem. School – Mr. Roger Williams

Phone:  (918) 652-6587, ext. 2250            


Middle School – Mrs. Jayme Matlock

Phone:  (918) 652-6578, ext. 5550            


High School – Mr. Bunyan Johnson

Phone:  (918) 652-6571, ext. 7750            



Decision Makers



Mr. Dwayne Noble

(918) 652-6523 ext. 8850




  • Foster Care Plan
  • Special Education (IDEA)
  • Title I
  • Title II, A
  • Title IV, B
  • Title VII
  • Title IX


Title I (Click for more Info)

Program Office: Student Achievement and School Accountability Programs

CFDA Number: 84.010
Program Type: Formula Grants
Also Known As: Education for the Disadvantaged–Grants to Local Educational Agencies, Improving the Academic Achievement of the Disadvantaged, Title I ESEA, Title I LEA Grants

Program Description
Title I, Part A (Title I) of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act, as amended (ESEA) provides financial assistance to local educational agencies (LEAs) and schools with high numbers or high percentages of children from low-income families to help ensure that all children meet challenging state academic standards. Federal funds are currently allocated through four statutory formulas that are based primarily on census poverty estimates and the cost of education in each state.

  1. Basic Grants provide funds to LEAs in which the number of children counted in the formula is at least 10 and exceeds 2 percent of an LEA's school-age population.
  2. Concentration Grants flow to LEAs where the number of formula children exceeds 6,500 or 15 percent of the total school-age population.
  3. Targeted Grants are based on the same data used for Basic and Concentration Grants except that the data are weighted so that LEAs with higher numbers or higher percentages of children from low-income families receive more funds. Targeted Grants flow to LEAs where the number of schoolchildren counted in the formula (without application of the formula weights) is at least 10 and at least 5 percent of the LEA's school-age population.
  4. Education Finance Incentive Grants (EFIG) distribute funds to states based on factors that measure:
    • a state's effort to provide financial support for education compared to its relative wealth as measured by its per capita income; and
    • the degree to which education expenditures among LEAs within the state are equalized.

Once a state's EFIG allocation is determined, funds are allocated (using a weighted count formula that is similar to Targeted Grants) to LEAs in which the number of children from low-income families is at least 10 and at least 5 percent of the LEA's school-age population. LEAs target the Title I funds they receive to schools with the highest percentages of children from low-income families. Unless a participating school is operating a schoolwide program, the school must focus Title I services on children who are failing, or most at risk of failing, to meet state academic standards. Schools in which children from low-income families make up at least 40 percent of enrollment are eligible to use Title I funds for schoolwide programs that serve all children in the school. LEAs also must use Title I funds to provide academic enrichment services to eligible children enrolled in private schools.


Title II, A (Click for more Info)

Program Office: Academic Improvement and Teacher Quality Programs

CFDA Number: 84.367
Program Type: Formula Grants
Also Known As: Title II, Part A

Program Description
The purpose of the program is to increase academic achievement by improving teacher and principal quality. This program is carried out by: increasing the number of highly qualified teachers in classrooms; increasing the number of highly qualified principals and assistant principals in schools; and increasing the effectiveness of teachers and principals by holding LEAs and schools accountable for improvements in student academic achievement.

Types of Projects
State-level activities include but are not limited to: (1) recruiting and retaining highly qualified teachers and principals; (2) increasing the number of highly qualified teachers in classrooms; and (3) reforming teacher and principal certification programs. They must be based on a needs assessment, and, among other things, be aligned with state academic content standards, student academic achievement standards, and state assessments (for formula grants). The SAHE works in conjunction with the SEA to make competitive subgrants to partnerships of IHEs, high-need LEAs, and other entities (for competitive grants) through specific activities that focus on professional development for teachers, highly qualified paraprofessionals, and, if appropriate, principals.

Additional Information
In exchange for receiving funds, agencies are held accountable to the public for improvements in academic achievement. Title II, Part A provides these agencies the flexibility to use these funds creatively to address challenges to teacher quality, whether they concern teacher preparation and qualifications of new teachers, recruitment and hiring, induction, professional development, teacher retention, or the need for more capable principals and assistant principals to serve as effective school leaders.


Title VII (Click for more Info)

Program Office: Office of Indian Education

CFDA Number: 84.060
Program Type: Formula Grants
Also Known As: Indian Education Formula Grants

Program Description
This program is designed to address the unique education and culturally related academic needs of American Indian and Alaska Native students, including preschool children, so that these students can achieve to the same challenging state performance standards expected of all students. The program is the Department's principal vehicle for addressing the particular needs of Indian children.

Types of Projects
Grant funds supplement the regular school program. Projects help Indian children sharpen their academic skills, assisting students in becoming proficient in the core content areas, and provide students an opportunity to participate in enrichment programs that would otherwise be unavailable. Funds support such activities as after-school programs, early childhood education, tutoring, and dropout prevention.

Additional Information
The Indian Education Formula Grant program provides grants to support local educational agencies in their efforts to reform elementary and secondary school programs that serve Indian students. The programs funded are to be based on challenging State content standards and State student performance standards used for all students, and be designed to assist Indian students to meet those standards.


Title IV, B (Click for more Info)

Program Office: Academic Improvement and Teacher Quality Programs

CFDA Number: 84.287
Program Type: Formula Grants

The purpose of the grant is to improve student achievement by providing an academically nurturing after-school environment through quality learning opportunities beyond the school day for the children in Henryetta in Grades 1 through 8. 

Program Description
This program supports the creation of community learning centers that provide academic enrichment opportunities during non-school hours for children, particularly students who attend high-poverty and low-performing schools. The program helps students meet state and local student standards in core academic subjects, such as reading and math; offers students a broad array of enrichment activities that can complement their regular academic programs; and offers literacy and other educational services to the families of participating children.

Title IX




Special Education (IDEA)

Special education services are mandated by federal law, the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA). Under This law, some children may be eligible for the following


  • Assessment: An individualized assessment to determine eligibility for services under one of the designated categories.
  • Free Appropriate Public Education (FAPE): Education services that are appropriate in the least restrictive environment.
  • Individualized Education Plan (IEP): Each child eligible for special education services will have a written education plan, reviewed at least annually.

Federal Programs

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