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SMART GOALS 2013-2014 APS TEACHER EVALUATION. AGENDA Purpose Balancing Realism and Rigor Progress Based Goals Three Types of Goals Avoiding Averages Goal.

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Presentation on theme: "SMART GOALS 2013-2014 APS TEACHER EVALUATION. AGENDA Purpose Balancing Realism and Rigor Progress Based Goals Three Types of Goals Avoiding Averages Goal."— Presentation transcript:

1 SMART GOALS APS TEACHER EVALUATION

2 AGENDA Purpose Balancing Realism and Rigor Progress Based Goals Three Types of Goals Avoiding Averages Goal Critique

3 PURPOSE

4 PURPOSE OF STUDENT PROGRESS GOAL SETTING Focuses on student results Explicitly connects teaching and learning Improves instructional practices and teacher performance Serves as tool for school improvement

5 WHAT IS STUDENT PROGRESS GOAL SETTING? Step 1: Determine needs Step 2: Create specific learning goals based on pre- assessment Step 4: Monitor student progress through on- going formative assessment Step 3: Create and implement teaching and learning strategies Step 5: Determine whether the students achieved the goal

6 BALANCING REALISM AND RIGOR

7 SMART GOALS S pecific M easureable A ppropriate R ealistic, but Rigorous T ime limited

8 BALANCING REALISM AND RIGOR Consider cut scores from Virginia Department of Education (or from other assessments) 22 out of 40 items = pass/proficient 34 our of 40 items = pass/advanced Consider Curriculum What are the needs of the curriculum (e.g. spiral curriculum)? Have students been exposed to the information before? Consider historical data

9 PROGRESS BASED GOALS

10 WHY PROGRESS BASED GOALS?

11 PROGRESS VS. ACHIEVEMENT Progress Based Goal For the school year, the identified students will increase their score by a minimum of 2 points on the writing rubric. OR For the school year, students will score X% greater on the post- test than on the pre-test. Achievement Based Goal For the school year, 90% of students will score 80% or better on the third quarter assessment.

12 THREE TYPES OF GOALS

13 Whole Group Goals Tiered Goals Individual Goals

14 WHOLE GROUP GOALS The pre-assessment used to determine baseline data reports results in percentages or provides levels of performance. Data suggest that students come with relatively similar readiness levels for the content being taught. For outliers (exceptionally low or exceptionally high performing students), individual goals may be developed.

15 WHOLE GROUP EXAMPLE During the course of this school year, 100 percent of students will make measureable progress as measured by the division- developed assessment. All students will improve their pre-assessment score by 65 percentage points on the post assessment.

16 TIERED GOALS The pre-assessment used to determine baseline data reports results in percentages or provides levels of performance. Data suggest that students come with very different readiness levels for the content being taught. For outliers (exceptionally low or exceptionally high performing students), individual goals may be developed.

17 TIERED EXAMPLE

18 During the course of this school year, 100 percent of students will make measureable progress as determined by the team-developed assessment. Students will improve their scores as follows: Students scoring between 0 and 30 percent on the pre- assessment will improve their scores by 40 percentage points on the post-assessment. Students scoring between 31 and 50 percent on the pre- assessment will improve their scores by 35 percentage points on the post-assessment. Students scoring between 51 and 70 percent on the pre- assessment will improve their scores by 30 percentage points on the post-assessment.

19 INDIVIDUAL GOALS The pre-assessment used to determine baseline data reports results in percentages or provides levels of performance. Used for smaller groups of students with a variety of readiness level and background knowledge. Acceptable amounts of progress are often dependent on students’ historical academic performances.

20 INDIVIDUAL EXAMPLE For the school year, all my students will make measurable progress as measured by the online reading assessment. Based on their IEPs, their goals are as follows: StudentGrade Current Level Goal Level 1KPre-K.1K.6 2KPre-K Pre-K.5K.5 42K K

21 AVOIDING AVERAGES

22 Avoid using class averages when writing your SMART goal. Can hide variability Some students make actually score lower and the average may still be higher Averages don’t allow you to track the progress of individual students and adjust instruction to help lagging students meet the goal you have set for them.

23 CRITIQUING GOALS

24 GRADE 7 ENGLISH TEACHER Q Grade 7: Baseline Reading Data Online reading assessment used Beginning of the year reading levels 6.7 and below = below grade level = on grade level 7.3 and above = above grade level

25 TEACHER Q STUDENT READING BASELINE DATA StudentBaseline Score Student Student Student Student Student Student Student Student Student Student StudentBaseline Score Student Student Student Student Student Student Student Student Student Student

26 STUDENT BASELINE READING DATA: TIERS

27 TEACHER Q EVALUATE: IS THIS GOAL SMART? Goal Statement: From September 2013, to June 2013, 100 percent of students will make measurable progress in reading as measured by the online assessment. All students will improve their baseline score by 1.0 grade levels by the post assessment. A good goal statement is one that is… Specific Measurable Appropriate Realistic, but Rigorous Time-limited

28 AGENDA Purpose Balancing Realism and Rigor Progress Based Goals Three Types of Goals Goal Critique

29 SMART GOALS APS TEACHER EVALUATION


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