This page provides information related to the general administration of State and local Title I, Part D (Part D) programs.
The Title I, Part D, program (also called the Prevention and Intervention Programs for Children and Youth Who Are Neglected, Delinquent, or At Risk) was most recently reauthorized under the Elementary and Secondary Education Act (ESEA), as amended in 2001. This program provides financial assistance to State agencies (SAs) and local educational agencies (LEAs) to: 1. Improve educational services for children and youth who are neglected, delinquent, or at-risk (N or D) so that they have the opportunity to meet challenging State academic content and achievement standards; 2. Provide children and youth who are N or D with services so that they can successfully transition from institutionalization to further schooling or employment; and 3. Prevent youth from dropping out of school and provide youth who have dropped out and youth returning from correctional facilities with a support system to ensure their continued education.
Federal Title I, Part D, Resources
Updated June 2013
Designed for new State Title I, Part D coordinators, the third iteration of the handbook provides an overview of the program, the students it serves, coordinator roles and responsibilities, commonly raised questions and concerns, and additional recommendations by State Title I, Part D, coordinators and NDTAC staff.
Designed especially for new State Part D coordinators and administrators, this 24-minute learning module provides an introduction to the Part D program and the coordinator’s role. The guide directs coordinators to additional materials and resources that may assist with the transition into their new role.
- View the transcript (MS Word)
Provides a quick reference guide to the terms commonly used in Title I, Part D-related law, guidance, and other resources.
Updated January 2008
Helps test your knowledge of Title I, Part D, regulations and common Part D issues through a series of 25 true or false questions. When played as a slideshow, this PowerPoint becomes an interactive game that may be used to educate new.