School Accountability Report Card (SARC)

You can download the following School Accountability Report Card (SARC) for Redding School of the Arts:

SARC REPORT 2022-2023 Final.pdf
SARC REPORT 2021-2022 Final.pdf
SARC Report 2020-21 Final.pdf
SARC Report (CDE) 2019-2020.pdf
SARC REPORT 2018-2019.pdf
SARC REPORT 2017-2018.pdf
SARC REPORT 2016-2017-Final.pdf
SARC Report 2015-2016.pdf
SARC Report 2014-2015 (6040 KB)
SARC Report 2013-2014 (4140 KB)
RSA SARC Report 2012-2013 (3136 KB)
SARC Report 2010-2011 (1566 KB)

What is a School Accountability Report Card (SARC)?

Since November 1988, state law has required all public schools receiving state funding to prepare and distribute a SARC. A similar requirement is also contained in the federal No Child Left Behind Act (NCLB). The purpose of the report card is to provide parents and the community with important information about each public school. A SARC can be an effective way for a school to report on its progress in achieving goals. The public may also use a SARC to evaluate and compare schools on a variety of indicators.

What information does the SARC contain?

Although there is great variation in the design of school report cards, they generally begin with a profile that provides background information about the school and its students. The profile usually summarizes the school's mission, goals, and accomplishments. State law requires that the SARC contain all of the following:

  • Demographic data
  • School safety and climate for learning information
  • Academic data
  • School completion rates
  • Class sizes
  • Teacher and staff information
  • Curriculum and instruction descriptions
  • Post-secondary preparation information
  • Fiscal and expenditure data

In addition, NCLB requires that SARCs contain reports concerning the "adequate yearly progress" of students in achieving state academic achievement standards; Title 1 Program Improvement; graduation rates at the secondary level; and, starting with the SARCs to be published in 2004-05, the extent to which "highly qualified" teachers are teaching core academic subjects.

You can learn more about SARC on the California Department of Education's website at: