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S3 ~ Safe and Supportive Schools LEADERSHIP + POSITIVE CLIMATE = SAFETY Kris Bosworth, Ph.D. Maria Menconi, Ed.D. December 5, 2014.

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Presentation on theme: "S3 ~ Safe and Supportive Schools LEADERSHIP + POSITIVE CLIMATE = SAFETY Kris Bosworth, Ph.D. Maria Menconi, Ed.D. December 5, 2014."— Presentation transcript:

1 S3 ~ Safe and Supportive Schools LEADERSHIP + POSITIVE CLIMATE = SAFETY Kris Bosworth, Ph.D. Maria Menconi, Ed.D. December 5, 2014

2 CURRICULUM INSTRUCTION CLIMATE LEADERSHIP

3 “Good instruction is one of our best behavior tools and good behavior is one of our best instruction tools.” Sugai, 2011

4 S3 ~ Safe and Supportive Schools When we view behavior problems as coming from the struggles of an individual student – it is an IMPOSSIBLE problem to solve. When viewed as a problem of the design of schools as systems - It becomes SOLVABLE Allensworth, 2013

5 S3 ~ Safe and Supportive Schools Connectedness Adolescent Health Study “ When students feel they are part of school, say they’re treated fairly by teachers, and feel close to the people at school, they are healthier and more likely to succeed.” Blum et al. 2005

6 Continuum of Behavior Support UNIVERSAL School-wide programs for all students, staff, and settings – Goal: Reduce new cases of problem behavior TARGETED – Target group interventions – Goal: Reduce current cases of problem behavior INDICATED Individualized intervention for specific student needs Goal: Reduce complications, intensity, severity of current cases *80% of Students *15% of Students *5% of Students *Average percentage of students responding to a given level of prevention/intervention. 1/9/2007

7 School climate Student Connectedness Outcomes

8 S3 ~ Safe and Supportive Schools Some Evidence-based Strategies  Positive teacher-student relationships  Clear procedures coupled with teacher belief in school procedures.  Coherent school educational mission  Respected, strong principal with good relationships with teachers.

9 S3 ~ Safe and Supportive Schools Climate Busters Disrespect among teachers, students and administrators Harsh & punitive discipline policies Poor relationships with parents & the community Alcohol & other drugs on campus Tolerance for cliques

10 10 Insert photo of book cover

11 S3 ~ Safe and Supportive Schools “ Every day interactions and activities in the school may have at least as much effect as the best designed prevention program or discipline policy on children’s future.” Protective Schools, 2000

12 12 Vision Positive culture Leadership commitment Strong academic programs Research-based prevention Continuum of services Professional development Home-School-Community relationships Funding and resources Data-based decision making 10 Protective Schools Factors

13 S3 ~ Safe and Supportive Schools Positive Behavior Interventions and Supports (PBIS) Expectations – clearly and positively designed Training and teaching of behavioral expectations taught for all students and staff Systems for acknowledging appropriate behaviors Systems for proactively correcting behavioral errors Systems for collecting and using data to make decisions regarding school-wide behavior Monitoring and timely adaptations to the program if warranted

14 14 Effective Thinking – using data and research to lead to solutions. Taking positive not a deficit approach. Effective Action – implementing evidence-based or research-based programs or processes to solve the problems or issues identified by Effective Thinking. Effective Relationships – supporting the relationships that will enhance climate and be the “glue” that keep the Actions moving forward. Effective Accomplishment – evaluating success in multiple ways and at many times in the process and feeding these data into the Effective Thinking process Safe and Supportive Schools (S3) Approach

15 S3 ~ Safe and Supportive Schools S3 Processes Data-based decisions Staff and leadership commitment A leadership core team Evidence based strategies and programs. Capacity building in prevention Evaluation

16 Case Studies Today’s case studies developed using Harvard case method Method examines the most influential factors in highly performing school districts Method focuses on coherent thinking Principals and Superintendents interviewed in today’s cases are all Arizona practitioners

17 Most Important Point Facilitators lead brief introductions (Name, school, position: 3-5 minutes) Read the Case Study individually. Think of a significant point or personal connection you are making from the Case Study. ( 5-7 minutes) Share your thinking with the group. As each member of the group speaks, he/she should paraphrase the point of the prior speaker, and then state their most important point. (15-20 minutes) A recorder (the person with a birthday closest to Christmas) writes each point on chart paper. At the conclusion of the reporting, the facilitators will summarize for the entire audience. The facilitator also keeps the group on task, and monitors the timing. Groups at Work – Copyright MiraVia LLC – All rights reserved

18 S3 ~ Safe and Supportive Schools CONTACT INFORMATION Kris Bosworth, Ph.D. Profession and Smith Endowed Chair in Prevention and Education University of Arizona Maria Menconi, ED.D. Educational Leader and Adjunct Professor University of Arizona

19 S3 ~ Safe and Supportive Schools Resource: Harvard Case Method

20 S3 ~ Safe and Supportive Schools Citation Childress, S.; Elmore, R.F.; Grossman A.S.; Johnson S.M.; Managing School Districts for High Performance; Harvard Education Press, 2007, Cambridge MA.


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