As Superintendent, we know with the right tools for learning, your students have the opportunity to pursue their dreams.
Our relationship will never be transactional
The traditional stacked method of bundling individual services to create a “custom solution” continues to work for some schools, but not all. DGI believes that to truly evolve learning, school districts, big and small, need an integrated package made up of essential frameworks, technology, and education to begin expanding the potential of their students.
Straight into your LCAP
Here is the what, how, and why rubi will meet your district's needs:
- With rubi, easily gather and track student metrics of any kind
- Automate your school quality or student success measure
- Partner with DGI to provide more to low-income students
- rubi’s data reporting easily empowers your district to develop, implement, monitor, and evaluate improvement efforts
- Address resource inequity of any kind
- Utilize Title 1 Grants to support the costs of rubi
See what other Superintendents are saying
Case Study 01
Eric Zane, IT Director at Enterprise Elementary School District (EESD) is one of the pioneering consumers of DGI's managed services offering for on-prem Cisco infrastructure. With the district’s 3,800 students, a small IT team, and increasing IT-related goals, Zane knew it was time to grow, or otherwise supplement, his existing team. The decision had to be strategic, so Zane weighed his options: hire a candidate with high-level skill sets and a big price tag, or extend his department by implementing a managed services approach. After careful consideration of advantages and ROI, it was clear that DGI was the best solution for the district.
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Case Study 02
Chris York, IT Director at Del Norte County Unified School District (DNUSD), began his network refresh with one major business objective: to build a foundation that would allow effective internal and external communication. He and his team were constantly challenged by the district’s disparate systems that didn’t connect well. Daily operations required all hands on deck and included the entire (lean) IT department and various maintenance workers. With York, one network administrator, and two technicians, the district’s electrician had to travel to all 13 schools (which span approximately 40 miles in three directions), to address issues on site.
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