top of page

IDRC offers technical support to all member states, including technical support teams that are deployed in states with an identified need for improved quality assurance in interviewing, re-interviewing, and making student MEP eligibility determinations or through effective Professional Development trainings on a myriad of topics. In addition, through TRI efforts IDRC states send and receive recruiters to strengthen IDR efforts and provide professional development to staff.


Evidence shows that parent involvement is fundamental to children’s school engagement, academic growth, and ultimately, attainment of a high school diploma or equivalent. INSPIRE AND INNOVATE: THE MIGRATORY PARENT ACTION COALITION (I2MPACT) is a Consortium Incentive Grant (CIG) designed to support state migrant education programs (MEPs) to increase migratory parent engagement and empowerment.


The goal of the MPEC consortium is to develop effective resources to facilitate the academic success of migrant students with teacher & MEP staff assistance and through parent involvement in reading, writing and mathematics.


ALRC has provided expert professional development for adult and family educators for over 35 years. Whether providing training for instructional or program development, the ALRC utilizes content expertise and current research to deliver high quality services to individuals, programs, and state networks. ALRC services are practitioner-based and user-friendly, responding to the current and changing needs of the field of adult education.


PASS provides student choice, is flexible to meet differentiated student needs, and is portable. Courses are developed to help students earn credits and graduate with academic diplomas from their high schools. Flexibility in administering PASS enhances opportunities for students in a variety of settings. PASS consists of self-contained, semi-independent study courses. The program is provided by The National PASS Coordinating Committee comprised of migrant educators across the country and is used in more than 25 states.


HEP helps migratory students who have dropped out of high school to get their HSED. HEP serves more than 7,000 students annually, is funded by the Office of Migrant Education, and is administered by universities, colleges and non-profit organizations nationwide.


CAMP assists students in their first year of college with academic, personal, and financial support. CAMP serves approximately 2,400 participants annually, is funded by the Office of Migrant Education, and is administered by universities, colleges and non-profit organizations nationwide.


World Education Inc. improves the quality of life through education for half a million children and adults in 22 countries. World Education’s programs promote individual and collective change through training programs to improve adult education, help displaced peoples, stem the tide of HIV, and reduce violence through conflict resolution.


NCFH provides services and products to a network of more than 500 migrant health center services sites in the U.S., as well as organizations, universities, researchers, and individuals involved in farmworker health. NCFH is a private, not-for-profit corporation whose mission is “to improve the health status of farmworker families through appropriate application of human, technical, and information resources.” Services include migrant and farmworker resources, training and technical assistance, staff development, health education, program development, policy analysis, and case management of primary care services.


Project EVERS was developed to meet the needs of students living in rural areas in northwest Kansas that have been affected by trauma or violence in their homes and communities.

bottom of page