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Tag: collaborative

  • Closing the Achievement Gap Through Teacher Collaboration: Facilitating Multiple Trajectories of Teacher Learning

    1/1/07 - Levine, Thomas H., Marcus, Alan S.

    How should district and school leaders improve education for students traditionally underserved by public education: by increasing control over teaching and curriculum, or by empowering groups of teachers to have more collective autonomy, responsibility, and opportunities for professional learning? The second approach-promoting multiple trajectories of learning among groups of teachers-has advantages, as well as some challenges, as a means of closing various achievement gaps. Sociocultural...

  • Closing the achievement gap through teacher collaboration: Facilitating multiple trajectories of teacher learning

    1/1/08 - Levine, Thomas H., Marcus, Alan S.

    How should district and school leaders improve education for students traditionally underserved by public education: by increasing control over teaching and curriculum, or by empowering groups of teachers to have more collective autonomy, responsibility, and opportunities for professional learning? second approach--promoting multiple trajectories of learning among groups of teachers--has advantages, as well as some challenges, as a means of closing various achievement gaps. Sociocultural...

  • Closing the gap between concept and practice: Toward more dialogic discussion in the language arts classroom

    1/1/03 - Adler, Mary, Rougle, Eija, Kaiser, Eileen

    The Partnership for Literacy is a university-school collaboration that endeavors to increase student achievement by enabling teachers to identify and use more dialogic methods for discussion in English language arts classrooms. The partnership offers ongoing instructional and professional development, and it helps teachers to consider how their instruction affects student learning. Some classroom vignettes that illustrate how participating teachers in this partnership worked in collaboration...

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    Co-Teaching and Team Teaching: Promising Opportunities for Supporting Novice Special Education Teachers Within the School Culture

    1/1/10 - Pugach, M. C., Blanton, L. P., Correa, V. I., McLeskey, J., & Langley, L. K.

    A collaborative school context can support novice special education teachers. Co-teaching and team teaching represent collaborative opportunities that can counteract the historic isolation of special education teachers. Co-teaching and team teaching—the focus of this Brief—also have the potential for supporting novice teacher socialization in the school setting.

  • Coaching as unreflective practice: Contrived collegiality or collaborative culture

    1/1/89 - Hargreaves, A., & Dawe, R.
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    Collaborative Planning in Middle School Mathematics: Meeting the needs of ALL students

    1/2/09 - Anna McTigue

    This presentation addresses a collaborative approach to teaching math in middle school that is designed for all the students in the classroom

  • Comments of the Partnership of 21st Century Skills

    P21 strongly supports the Federal Communications Commission's ("Commission") decision to update and expand the E-rate. We encourage the Commission to focus this incredibly successful program on helping schools swiftly connect all students to high capacity broadband services. Among other advantages, robust broadband enables students to learn and acquire knowledge and skills in relevant, real word contexts; supports expanded community and international involvement in learning; creates greater...

  • Conflict in Collaborative Decision Making.

    1/1/93 - Burnett, Rebecca., Nancy Roundy Blyler and Charlotte Thralls.
  • Creating collaborative cultures for education change.

    1/1/95 - Englert, C. S. and K. L. Tarrant
  • Creativity and collaborative learning: A practical guide to empowering students and teachers.

    1/1/94 - Thousand, J.S., Villa, R.A., & Nevin, A.I.
  • Data-Driven Dialogue: A Facilitator's Guide to Collaborative Inquiry

    1/1/04 - Bruce Wellman & Laura Lipton
  • Defining change: One's school's five year collaborative effort.

    Ferguson, D. L.
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    District's Human Capital Strategies Develop Teachers and Produce Results

    1/1/13 - Knudson, Joel

    A new case study of California’s Garden Grove Unified School District tells the complicated but important story of a comprehensive approach to improving teaching. The case study, published by the California Collaborative on District Reform, found that the district’s relentless focus on supporting teachers from recruitment through retirement to ensure good outcomes for its diverse students pays off.

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    Early Warning System Tool

    1/12/10 - Therriault, S.B., Heppen, J., O’Cummings,M., Fryer, L., and Johnson, A.

    This tool, developed by the National High School Center at the American Institutes for Research in collaboration with Matrix Knowledge Group, is designed to allow users to identify students who show early warning signs that they are at-risk for dropping out of high school. The Early Warning System tool automatically calculates indicators that are predictive of whether students graduate or drop out. These indicators are related to attendance, course failures, grade point average (GPA), and...

  • Elementary School Counselors and Teachers: Collaborators for Higher Student Achievement

    1/1/08 - Sink, Christopher A.

    In this article I contend that elementary school teachers need to work more closely with school counselors to enhance student learning and academic performance and to narrow the achievement gap among student groups. Research showing the influence that counselors can exert on the educational process is summarized. Using the American School Counselor Association's organization framework for structuring counseling and guidance programs, I also illustrate where the educative roles of teachers...

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    Emphasizing Educators’ Everyday Actions

    1/21/09 - Mica Pollock

    A fundamental debate erupts whenever U.S. educators discuss “achievement gaps.” Do educators’ everyday actions really contribute that much to racial disparities? Or are such disparities caused by parents, by peers, by “society,” by “poverty,” by children themselves? We need to get much better at discussing this issue in education. As I have shown in my research, simplistic debate over who is “to blame” for “achievement gaps” often keeps us from adequately serving...

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