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Creating a self-evaluation culture. Developing a self-evaluation culture Achievement and standards Based as far as possible upon an interpretation of.

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Presentation on theme: "Creating a self-evaluation culture. Developing a self-evaluation culture Achievement and standards Based as far as possible upon an interpretation of."— Presentation transcript:

1 Creating a self-evaluation culture

2 Developing a self-evaluation culture Achievement and standards Based as far as possible upon an interpretation of the data agreed with the school, include:  the standards learners reach, including an assessment of whether they meet challenging targets  learners’ progress in relation to their capabilities, based upon a clear evaluation of their prior attainment  an assessment of whether there is any significant underachievement, for example between groups of learners such as looked after children and those with learning difficulties and disabilities. Grade: 1 - 4

3 Developing a self-evaluation culture Personal development and well-being Include:  learners’ spiritual, moral, social and cultural development  learners’ attitudes, behaviour and attendance, and how much they enjoy their education  the extent to which learners adopt safe practices and a healthy lifestyle, make a positive contribution to the community and develop skills that contribute to future economic well-being. Grade: 1 - 4

4 “Schools are free to follow any model which gives them the best insights into their improvement priorities”. “The best schools have simple processes which enable their leaders to measure progress in practical ways through their day to day work.” DCSF

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6 Developing a self-evaluation culture Whole-school culture: Some opening assumptions Michael Fullan: “20 years in teaching is … 1 year, repeated 20 times”

7 Developing a self-evaluation culture Good teaching is a set of learnable skills, not a God-given gift Performance management is about performance We should encourage experimentation and occasional disasters We should be intolerant of mediocrity A genuine evaluation culture builds improvement Real change comes from within Whole-school culture: Some opening assumptions

8 Developing a self-evaluation culture 1 Map out the essential skills of teaching / tutoring / behaviour management are for your own context 2 Build everything else around them 3 Use evaluation to monitor impact 4 Use self-evaluation for teachers to reflect on their own improvement Whole-school culture: Some opening assumptions

9 Developing a self-evaluation culture Carol FitzGibbon (Durham): Get data into school life, without necessarily doing anything with it THREE GURUS

10 Developing a self-evaluation culture John MacBeath (Cambridge): “We should measure what we value, not value what we can measure” THREE GURUS

11 Developing a self-evaluation culture THREE GURUS David Reynolds (Exeter): “Within-school variation”: Aim to be a ‘high-reliability’ organisation …

12 Developing a self-evaluation culture Such complex social organizations as air traffic control towers continuously run the risk of disastrous and obviously unacceptable failure. The public would heavily discount several thousand consecutive days of efficiently monitoring and controlling the very crowded skies over Chicago or London if two jumbo jets were to collide over either city. Through fog, snow, computer-system failures, and nearby tornadoes, in spite of thousands of flights per day in busy skies, such a collision has never happened above any city, a remarkable level of performance reliability …

13 Developing a self-evaluation culture … By contrast, in the U.S., one of the most highly educated nations on earth, within any group of 100 students beginning first grade in a particular year, approximately 16 will not have obtained either their high school diploma or a General Education Development certificate years later. In Britain, just under half of all 16-year-old pupils will not have the benchmark of 5 or more high grade public examination passes in the national system. Obviously, many nations have even lower levels of educational performance.

14 Developing a self-evaluation culture Creating a self-evaluation culture: Tools for school evaluation: Student performance data - results, targets, etc Staff, parent, governor feedback Ethos data Questionnaires and focus groups Faculty reviews - inc observation sheets Self-evaluation

15 Staff Evaluations …

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18 Routine monitoring …

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21 Planners

22 Book sampling…

23 Focus groups run by Governors… What is it like to be a tutor here? Good bits of the job:Frustrations: Good Year Teams Good communication with Year Team Trainees are helpful Role will be strengthened by learning plans / target-setting days Lack of time Amount of admin Always dealing with the same students

24 What is it like to be a tutor here? What impact do you have on students and how do you know? Informal feedback from students – eg a disruptive student who admitted privately that he wants to do well Seeing decreasing number of referral slips Can feel a sense of progress How would we improve? Year 12 mentoring can be inconsistent – role of mentors not always clear – but principle of them is good Small minority – importance of planners not recognised by students/parents

25 What are the key ingredients in an effective tutor? Know and care about students in their tutor groups See monitoring and target-setting as a core part of their job Understand the need to work with students on skills beyond the classroom – emotions, motivation, social skills, courtesy, how to speak appropriately in difficult circumstances Are well organised and manage time well Listen actively Pay attention to small details – courtesy, thanks, etc Treat poor behaviour as simply a choice and good behaviour as a characteristic Apologise when they do something wrong or inappropriate Catch students being good far more than they catch them getting it wrong Have genuine interest in students’ lives and experiences Heads of Year …

26 Faculty reviews

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28 Student Evaluations …

29 Student …

30 Attitudes to learning

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33 Enthusiasm of teacher Fun Good class control No disruptive students Practical activities Teacher interested in the subject Sitting with a friend Clear instructions and expectations What for you is the most important ingredient in a good lesson?

34 Talk less and let us get on with work Teaching us techniques for learning and revising Practice papers Explain things clearly Acknowledge different kinds of learners Praise us Basic ideas about how to do things Providing lunchtime sessions Teach me in a way that I understand What do teachers do that helps you to learn well?

35 Longer breaks More trips Don’t give coursework at the end of term Tougher line on disruptive students More guidance with coursework Stop giving detentions for trivial reasons Smarter uniform Regular teacher evaluations by students Clone Mr Green Be more relaxed about uniform and jewellery New headteacher Hotline to support students who are struggling Shorter lessons Bus to Newmarket Longer lessons Fewer questionnaires! Don’t have such high expectations of students What one thing would you do to improve this school?

36 1: Think of people in music, media, sport, politics. Who do you see as positive role-models? Michael Jordan; Johnny Wilkinson; Richard Branson; Marcus Trescothick; Gary Lineker; David Beckham; Paul Merton; Tiger Woods; Slash; Thierry Henry; Bob Geldof; Rolling Stones

37 2: Think of teachers who motivate you most successfully. What do they do? Mr G - funny; tells us what we need to know; knows his stuff Mr W - teaches well; encouraging; takes no rubbish from anyone Mr W - honest; encourages everyone, not just the best Mr P - energetic; makes lessons active Mrs C - lively; fun Mrs W - explains clearly; not patronising.

38 3: How could we encourage you to take on leadership responsibilities around school? Give everyone in Year 11 someone to look after in Year 9 Give us more responsibility Get us teaching younger students - eg how to play the guitar Better rewards policy Extra privileges Give us more say Rewards - eg non-uniform Let us run clubs.

39 4: Put these in rank order: Lessons Breaks / lunchtimes Extra-curricular activities Weekends 100% like weekends best 79% like lessons least (98% in bottom two) 50:50 split between breaks / extra-curricular

40 Parent Evaluations …

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43 Developing a self-evaluation culture The essential skills of good teachers Knowing what good teaching and good learning look like

44 Eg: Essential Literacy

45 Developing a self-evaluation culture QUESTION TIME 1.So how high are standards in your subject? How do you know? 2.How do students on FSM do compared to their counterparts? 3.If I asked a Year 10 student her target-grade, would she know it? 4.Does a teacher in your subject know what a good or outstanding lesson looks like, and how to move from one to the other? 5.How good is your leadership? BONUS: Would you be happy for your child to be taught in the class of everyone in your team?

46 Developing a self-evaluation culture Thinking and planning time 1.Which bits of self-evaluation are you currently doing well (eg is there an established self- evaluation culture across your team)? 2.What could you do more of (eg is self-evaluation for accountability rather than improvement)? 3.What 3 things should you and your team do next (and how will you make them happen)?

47 Steps to success.. 1.If it’s worth doing, it’s worth doing well 2.Start with the end in mind: how will you know how well you’re doing 3.Don’t underestimate the power of ‘tin-opener’ evaluation 4.Drip-feed self-evaluation information constantly into the public domain 5.Focus on self-evaluation for improvement rather than accountability

48 Creating a self-evaluation culture


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