Department of Mental Health and Addiction Services Department of Mental Health and Addiction Services

410 Capitol Avenue, Box 341431 in Hartford CT

Who goes here?

Here's a look at how the student population has changed over time at Department of Mental Health and Addiction Services and in schools statewide.

School-level and state-level data from State Department of Education, EdSight

Who teaches here?

Here's how the student body at Department of Mental Health and Addiction Services compares with the staff in terms of race and ethnicity. Missing data means the number of students is very small and is suppressed by the state for reasons of student privacy.

Data from Connecticut State Department of Education, EdSight

When you see two dashes (--), that means data is unavailable, typically because data on small groups is suppressed by the state, citing privacy.

English-language learners

This shows the percentage of students who were classified as English-language learners, or ELLs.

ELL enrollment data from State Department of Education, EdSight.

High-need students

Students from low-income families qualify for free or reduced-price lunch. Income thresholds for the program vary based on family size. According to 2016-17 guidelines, a family of three with a gross income of just over $26,200 would qualify for free lunch, and a family of three with an income of around $37,200 would qualify for reduced-price meals.

Free and reduced-price lunch enrollment data from State Department of Education, EdSight

School grade: Zero-to-100 score

Each year, the state grades every school. The state’s grading system called "NextGen" is based on more than a dozen different measures, including how many students are chronically absent, enrolled in arts and Advanced Placement college-prep courses and graduate from high school. The largest weight is given to test scores.

Smarter Balanced testing

The Smarter Balanced test replaced CAPT and CMT testing for measuring student performance. It's aligned with the Common Core curriculum. High school juniors in 2015-16 began taking the SAT in lieu of this test.

Bar charts show the percentage of students whose test results showed they were at grade level or above in the subject.

Are English learners catching up?

The state has set an expectation that English learners should improve their scores on standardized English and math tests by at least 3 percent each year. Below are the results of how many students met that target between the 2014-15 and 2015-16 school years.

SBAC English Language Arts growth
The percentage of students meeting their respective growth target on math tests.

SBAC Math growth

The percentage of students meeting their respective growth target on math tests.

Data from the State Department of Education, EdSight for 2015-16; (Starting in 2015-16, high school students took the SAT instead of SBAC)

Educator staffing data from State Department of Education, EdSight

Class-size data from trial exhibit.

Suspension rates

Data from the State Department of Education, EdSight for 2015-16

Why is some data missing?

Data might be missing for a number of reasons: It might not exist; or it might be suppressed for privacy reasons because it represents a very small group of students, for instance. Here are more details on why some school profiles don't have as much data as others.