Real-time tracking lets you measure your efforts so you can celebrate student successes and better understand the challenges ahead. You’ll gain a more realistic view of those who need your help. In addition to baseline compliance reporting, you can completely customize any report to see details about goal achievement, metrics, student risk factors, and anything else.
Helping Students Succeed in Life
A child who comes to school hungry, sick, or troubled may struggle to focus in class. Too often there’s a disconnect between students’ basic needs being met and their ability to learn. What if there was a way to bring together all the information you need to address the needs of the whole child – emotional, social, physical, and academic?
We take care of the technology so you can focus on the children you’re helping. Multiple schools and CIS organizations throughout your community can securely manage and exchange data to connect at-risk students and their families to the right resources, while still maintaining independence as separate entities. All of this without giving up security. You won’t be able to see each other’s data without the proper permissions in place.
How do we do it?
CaseWorthy brings together all the information you need to gather in one, secure place so it’s easier for schools and communities to work together to meet students’ needs. The system updates in real-time, so schools can track behaviors, tardies, grades, test scores, and more.
Case managers can enroll students in programs, view case notes, and track the supports and services provided. Both educators and social service providers are able to securely share important data without breaching privacy standards. Plus, students have the ability to register for services via the CaseWorthy web portal.
Who We Serve
We partner with schools, CIS affiliates, and other community organizations seeking to connect at-risk students and their families with community resources, cut back on inefficient paperwork, streamline data collection, and meet strict security requirements.
In the U.S., 13 million children under age 18 live in poverty.¹,