Progress Monitoring Results is a printable report that can be used for documentation, data meetings, parent conferences, or for keeping tabs on a student's progress.
This report can be viewed, printed, saved, or scheduled to run automatically.
In this article we will cover:
Generating a Report for an Individual Student
1. Navigate to the Progress Monitoring page and use the filters to find the student you would like to view.
2. Click view detail.
3. Click Print in the top right corner.
4. Select to summarize by Individual Student. If you would like to also include previously completed progress monitoring sessions in your report, and/or include Intervention Skill Progress, check the box(es) under Report Options.
5. Click Print if you would like to print it or even save it to your computer.
**Note: If you would like to print results for multiple students, refer to our help articles here.
What to Look For
Compare the student’s trend line vs the target line (more information on this here)
How much time did the student spend on their weekly probe? Could this affect how the student performed on that weekly probe and if during the current week, should it be reassigned?
Were any weekly probes skipped?
Were any notes added by a teacher to better understand how or why a student performed?
How many weekly probes are remaining?
How did they do in each domain/question on each weekly probe?
In the Curriculum Sampling CBM example below, we can see this student is not on target to meet their goal at the end of the 12-week progress monitoring session.
Using the Progress Monitoring Results table, we can see if the student has missed any weekly probes thus far (would show as “skipped”), how much time they’ve spent on each weekly probe (did they fly through it or take their time), and any notes a teacher has added. These notes help to provide insight into why a student may have performed poorly for that week.
The secondary page of the report provides a Cumulative Item Response table. This table breaks down which domains the student was tested on, and how well they did.
For example, in the table below, we can see that this student was presented with 10 questions on Reading for week one, and they got 6 out of those 10 questions correct. In week 5, they got 7 out of 10 of those questions correct, and so forth. In the far right column, you will see a “grand total” of how the student has done in each domain so far (ie. between weeks 1 and 8, this student has gotten 26 out of 40 questions correct for Reading).