Last edited by Yok
Thursday, July 16, 2020 | History

6 edition of Lessons from High-Performing Hispanic Schools found in the catalog.

Lessons from High-Performing Hispanic Schools

Creating Learning Communities (Critical Issues in Educational Leadership Series)

  • 354 Want to read
  • 3 Currently reading

Published by Teachers College Press .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Organization & management of education,
  • Schools,
  • Hispanic American children,
  • Community education,
  • Sociology,
  • Texas,
  • Education,
  • Students & Student Life,
  • Multicultural Education,
  • General,
  • Case studies

  • Edition Notes

    ContributionsPedro Reyes (Editor), Jay D. Scribner (Editor), Alicia Paredes Scribner (Editor)
    The Physical Object
    FormatPaperback
    Number of Pages223
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL7947496M
    ISBN 100807738301
    ISBN 109780807738306

      The high-performing, high-poverty schools I write about hold many lessons, but none of them is that we should deliberately create more high-poverty schools. First, the context. In suburban Northern Virginia’s Loudoun County, which not long ago was largely rural farmland and today is suburban sprawl, school enrollments continually grow as.   But many public schools are proving that bleak economic backgrounds are not destiny. In Getting Results, the new education book from the Maryland Public Policy Institute, author Megan Farnsworth examines 12 high-poverty, high performing schools in Maryland to determine what philosophies and practices they use to bring success.

    In a new book, "No Excuses," The Heritage Foundation reports on 21 high-poverty, high-performing schools that are putting the public school establishment to shame. Hispanic students made up 21 percent of all charter school enrollment. Today, charter schools are roughly 30 percent Hispanic and now hold a larger share of Hispanic students than the 25 percent share represented in district public schools.6 With over .

    Samuel Casey Carter, a Bradley Fellow at that bad old Heritage Foundation, wrote a book last year about these schools. It's titled "No Excuses: Lessons from Author: GREGORY KANE. Redefining Parental Involvement: Lessons From High-Performing Migrant-Impacted Schools Article in American Educational Research Journal 38(2) June with Reads How we measure 'reads'.


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Lessons from High-Performing Hispanic Schools Download PDF EPUB FB2

: Lessons from High-Performing Hispanic Schools: Creating Learning Communities (Critical Issues in Educational Leadership) (): Pedro Reyes, Pedro Reyes, Jay D. Scribner, Alicia Paredes Scribner: Books5/5(1). The current poor condition of education for Hispanic students need not exist.

This book reports on high-performing schools along the Texas-Mexico border that have achieved schoolwide success by creating communities of learners. Three elementary, three middle, and two high schools in the border region were selected for study based on the following criteria: enrollment of Cited by: In No Excuses: Lessons from 21 High-Performing, High-Poverty Schools, Samuel Casey Carter, a former Bradley fellow at the Washington-based Heritage Foundation, highlights schools whose predominantly low-income Hispanic and African-American students score significantly above the national average in core subjects/5(11).

Get this from a library. Lessons Lessons from High-Performing Hispanic Schools book high-performing Hispanic schools: creating learning communities. [Pedro Reyes; Jay D Scribner; Alicia Paredes Scribner;] -- Provides a framework for creating successful learning communities. Shows teachers' specific classroom practices that academically motivate minority children.

Recommends leadership practices that. Lessons from High-Performing Hispanic Schools: Creating Learning Commu-ExLibrary Former Library book. Shows some signs of wear, and may have some markings on the inside. % Money Back Guarantee. Shipped to over one million happy Edition: Illustrated Edition.

Boston Public Schools. The Boston Public Schools have demonstrated consistent improvement through careful planning with a clear focus on student achievement. Only 15% of the Boston Public School students are white, 47% are black and 30% are hispanic.

74% of the students are eligible for free or reduced lunch. Lessons from High-Performing Hispanic Schools: Creating Learning Communities by Alicia Paredes Scribner; Jay D.

Scribner; Pedro Reyes and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at The method employed to select the schools we studied was a purposive sample.

Three elementary schools, three middle schools, and three high schools were selected on the basis of the following criteria: (1) school enrollment of % or more Mexican American students; (2) schools with above-average standardized test scores on the Texas state assessment system; Cited by: Hispanics Dropping Out of U.S.

Schools: Measuring the Challenge-- a discussion of how Hispanic dropout rates are defined and measured. New York City's Future Looks Latino -- a study that reports that Puerto Rican males are the most. In a particular high-performing first-grade classroom known to the authors, the teacher had a jar of marbles at the front of the room.

She used the marbles to encourage student questions. The challenge was that for each student's question that was asked "to help all learn more," the teacher would move a marble from one glass jar to another.

Lessons from High Performing Hispanic Schools: Creating Learning Communities. Teachers College Press. Roach, R. Gaining New Perspectives on the Achievement Gap (Algebra Project, Math and Science Literacy). Black Issues in Higher Education, 18(1). Slavin, R. & Calderon, M.

Effective Programs for Latino Students. Lawrence Erlbaum. The findings of this important study have been reported in a recently published book by Teachers College Press, Lessons Learned from High-Performing Hispanic Schools: Creating Learning Communities. Paredes Scribner co-edited and contributed two chapters to this important work.

There is no excuse for the failure of most public schools to teach poor children. All children can learn, as the principals and schools profiled in this book have demonstrated. These schools and administrators have overcome the bureaucratic and cultural obstacles that keep low-income children behind in most public schools.

The 21 high-performing, high-poverty schools profiled. ERIC is an online library of education research and information, sponsored by the Institute of Education Sciences (IES) of the U.S. Department of Education. Based on a study of Hispanic high-performing Texas schools on the Texas-Mexico border, this article discusses parent perceptions of parental involvement versus those of teachers and other school personnel.

In addition, effective parent involvement. READ book No Excuses: Lessons from 21 High-Performing, High-Poverty Schools FREE BOOOK ONLINE. ASCD Customer Service. Phone Monday through Friday a.m p.m. ASCD () Address North Beauregard St. Alexandria, VA schools of education to prepare minority and majority teachers for the changing de-mographics in our society.

Pedro Reyes, Jay D. Scribner, and Alicia Paredes Scribner, in their anthology Lessons From High-Performing Hispanic Schools: Creating Learning Communities, present cogent evidence that it is possible to create.

The Negative Effects of Deficit Thinking What we know could save us Focusing on where the needle drops instead of the entirety of the student reduces our thinking to only look at the deficits rather than the beauty of possibilities.

Deficit thinking – the term Ever notice the common thread interwoven through research about the. No Excuses: Lessons from 21 High-Performing, High-Poverty Schools ated a culture of achievement among children whom most public schools would condemn to a life of failure. Success stories such as these have been told before.

The great econo-mist Thomas Sowell was writing about high-performing inner-city schools more than twenty years ago. Kid's explore America's Hispanic heritage / Westridge Young Writers Workshop. Santa Fe, New Mexico: J. Muir Publications, Selected Books Available in the Professional Library Your school’s library may have other titles on this topic.

Lessons from high-performing Hispanic schools: creating learning communities /.Despite the need to use and develop their English-language proficiency, English-language learners (ELLs) are often quiet during classroom discussions.

The Response Protocol was developed to help teachers elicit and support the oral interactions of ELL students. [PDF] Master-Planned Communities: Lessons from the Developments of Chuck Cobb Read Online.