Presentation on theme: "So you want to be an Administrator? Chris Marchese Matt Walsh."— Presentation transcript:
So you want to be an Administrator? Chris Marchese Matt Walsh
Who’s in the room? School? Grade level? Subject? Purpose for being here today? Certified as principal or currently in a program? Where do you see yourself five years from now?
In your groups…. List as many characteristics of admired leaders as you can in five minutes Rank the top five
Preparing for the principalship Certification and PRAXIS Leadership roles in the building and district Learn what you do not know **Scheduling **Discipline **Policies and Procedures **Curriculum **Special Education **School Law **Budgets and Finance **NCLB and Data Driven Decision Making **Observations and Evaluations Job Postings and Resume Entry Plan
Act 45 PIL vs. Act 48 After January 1, 2008 administrators need PIL approved programs for their administrative PIL Act 48 hours 180 hours every five years Certified principals and assistant principals employed for the first time after January 1, 2008 and candidates applying for certification must complete an induction program within the first five years of employment PIL Programs must address one or more of the nine leadership standards and be approved by PDE
The Nine PIL Standards Core Standards: – The leader has the knowledge and skills to think and plan strategically, creating an organizational vision around personalized student success. – The leader has an understanding of standards-based systems theory and design and the ability to transfer that knowledge to the leader's job as the architect of standards-based reform in the school. – The leader has the ability to access and use appropriate data to inform decision-making at all levels of the system. Corollary Standards: – The leader knows how to create a culture of teaching and learning with an emphasis on learning. – The leader knows how to manage resources for effective results. – The leader knows how to collaborate, communicate, engage and empower others inside and outside of the organization to pursue excellence in learning. – The leader knows how to operate in a fair and equitable manner with personal and professional integrity. – The leader knows how to advocate for children and public education in the larger political, social, economic, legal and cultural context. – The leader knows how to support professional growth of self and others through practice and inquiry.