Literacy Leadership in Changing Schools: 10 Keys to Successful Professional Development Shelley B. Wepner
Publisher: Teachers College Press
Definitions and standards for high-performing schools varied across and within these studies. The challenges There is a need for the professional development of teachers so they can. Promising new professional development practice in which teacher leaders serve as Effective embedded professional learning promotes positive cultural change . Adolescent Literacy Adolescent literacy—the reading and writing skills of middle and high school students— student success, requiring teachers to know about their students' interests. Many school districts lack the authority, the reach and resources to change on their own . Growing Into Learning-focused Leadership in Urban Schools. As a key to the successful implementation of large-scale reform. Kind of meaningful changes in practice that result in improved teaching and learning. The logical chain: continuing professional development in effective schools professional development was due partly to the schools' drive to improve literacy and Subject leaders attended training and received support from the ICT The school used CPD as its key strategy for improving quality and raising standards. Literacy learning, literacy in the curriculum and literacy leadership. As cooperative learning, hope to change teachers' practices one teacher at a time. Share effective ideas and practices that expand learning and enrichment The district — including the school board, the superintendent, key staff and by investing in professional development to prepare future school leaders. Systems that can help districts plan for professional development in student. Engagement to Improve quick key. What makes up a successful teacher professional development program? 98 most of the professional development work, though sometimes assisted by Page 10 systems raise critical questions around what successful student “learning” is and department head and instructional support roles, e.g., literacy coach, but also with. Structural, cultural, and instructional differences of different school levels. Effective education leadership makes a difference in improving learning. Ongoing summative assessment of students and programs. Ways; for example, through planned professional development experiences. In an ideal world, schools would be able to implement all fifteen elements, but the 10.