CARES Act – Through TITLE 1 Funding – Applies to all our products!

All Bright White Paper’s “PRODUCTS” Qualify for CARES Act – Through TITLE 1 Funding.

We are pleased to announce to all Educators and Staff Administrators in the Education industry, that the CARES Act through TITLE 1 Funding has been passed into law as of March 11, 2021. The Coronavirus Aid, Relief, and Economic Security Act – CARES Act was approved.

This CARES Act law was finalized on budget reconciliation on how much funds each state will be receiving for the K-12, private, and higher education schools. The CARES Act -through TITLE 1 funding will be focused on helping schools re-open and helping students catch up on learning what was missed during the pandemic. Districts must spend at least 20 percent of the money addressing learning loss and must make public plans for returning to in-person schooling safely.

As we find ways to add safety precautions to schools, businesses, and organizations, we cannot forget to be economically priced! The CARES Act – Through TITLE 1 Funding applies to all our products! Request a “QUOTE” Today and not only receive our “Reduced Education Pricing” but get more out of your funds by saving over 40% on all our products!

In an effort to help schools across the U.S utilize the funds properly, we have allocated a list from the U.S Education Department on how the funds can be allotted to stabilized K-12 schools in the stimulus package and CRRSA that went directly to schools’ districts based on the proportion of funding they receive through TITLE 1 Funding of the federal Every Student Succeed Act. School districts can essentially use it for any activity allowed under the federal laws of education.

The law list 12 allowable uses of the $13.2 billion in the CARES Act package’s K-12 relief fund:

1. Any activity authorized by the ESEA of 1965, including the Native Hawaiian Education Act and the Alaska Native Educational Equity, Support, and Assistance Act, the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act, the Adult Education, and Family Literacy Act, the Carl D. Perkins Career and Technical Education Act of 2006, or subtitle B of title VII of the McKinney-Vento Homeless Assistance Act.
2. Coordination of preparedness and response efforts of local educational agencies with state, local, tribal, and territorial public health departments, and other relevant agencies, to improve coordinated responses among such entities to prevent, prepare for, and respond to coronavirus.
3. Providing principals and other school leaders with the resources necessary to address the needs of their individual schools.
4. Activities to address the unique needs of low-income children or students, children with disabilities, English learners, racial and ethnic minorities, students experiencing homelessness, and foster care youth, including how outreach and service delivery will meet the needs of each population.
5. Developing and implementing procedures and systems to improve the preparedness and response efforts of local educational agencies.
6. Training and professional development for staff of the local educational agency on sanitation and minimizing the spread of infectious diseases.
7. Purchasing supplies to sanitize and clean the facilities of a local educational agency, including buildings operated by such an agency.
8. Planning for and coordinating during long-term closures, including for how to provide meals to eligible students, how to provide technology for online learning to all students, how to provide guidance for carrying out requirements under IDEA, and how to ensure other educational services can continue to be provided consistent with all Federal, State, and local requirements.
9. Purchasing educational technology (including hardware, software, and connectivity) for students who are served by the local educational agency that aids in regular and substantive educational interaction between students and their classroom instructors, including low-income students and students with disabilities, which may include assistive technology or adaptive equipment.
10. Providing mental health services and supports.
11. Planning and implementing activities related to summer learning and supplemental after-school programs, including providing classroom instruction or online learning during the summer months and addressing the needs of low-income students, students with disabilities, English learners, migrant students, students experiencing homelessness, and children in foster care.
12. Other activities that are necessary to maintain the operation of and continuity of services in local educational agencies and continuing to employ an existing staff of the local educational agency.

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