Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||Kay Wright, Dolores A. Stegelin.|
|LC Classifications||LC225.3 .W75 2003|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 320 p. :|
|Number of Pages||320|
|LC Control Number||2002069223|
Building School and Community Partnerships Through Parent Involvement, 2nd Edition Kay Wright, Eastern Kentucky University Dolores A. Stegelin, Clemson UniversityAvailability: This title is out of print. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Building School and Community Partnerships Through Parent Involvement by Dolores Stegelin and Kay Wright (, Trade Paperback) at the best online prices at eBay! Free shipping for many products! School counselors are in a unique position to promote resilience through equity-focused school-family-community partnerships and parent/family-school compacts based on empowerment, democratic Author: Mavis Sanders. Through our community partnerships, students have the opportunity to explore a wide range of issues, including food insecurity, environmental concerns, and public school .
Use libraries to advocate for school-community partnerships and student learning. Libraries are important hubs and can provide meaningful connection points outside the school gates. A community resource map can come in the form of a hand-drawn map (use a graphic facilitator), Google Map, Mind Map or even a spreadsheet with some visual outputs. Parent engagement extends beyond parent involvement in volunteering at the school, to having a deliberate focus on influencing and Through these partnerships, schools may increase their ability to offer a range of experiences, real life learning parents and the school community . Parent involvement in schools is the first step to parent engagement and, ultimately, parent partnership. When parents and teachers work together to establish a thriving classroom, the effect on their students is profound. Students with engaged parents don’t just have high test scores: their attendance, self-esteem, and graduation rate rise, too. Marilyn Price-Mitchell, PhD, is founder of Roots of Action and author of Tomorrow's Change Makers: Reclaiming the Power of Citizenship for a New Generation.A developmental psychologist and researcher, she writes for Psychology Today and Edutopia on positive youth development, K education, and family-school-community partnerships. Website // .
Building School and Community Partnerships Through Parent Involvement Kay Wright Springate, Eastern Kentucky University Dolores A. Stegelin, North Georgia College & State University. School–community partner-ships typically arise out of a specific need in the community and, as such, differ across a range of processes, structures, purposes, and types of family involve-ment. In previous work, we developed a typology to more closely examine various school–community partnerships (Valli, Stefanski, & Jacobson, ). Table 1. Some key dimensions relevant to family-community-school collaborative arrangements 12 Table 2. Four overlapping areas of school-community collaboration: A Local Example 28 Table 3. A range of community resources that could be part of a collaboration 31 Table 4. An overview of steps in moving school-community partnerships from Family-school-community partnerships are a shared responsibility and reciprocal process whereby schools and other community agencies and organizations engage families in meaningful and culturally appropriate ways, and families take initiative to actively supporting their children’s development and .