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Parents as Partners in Education, 8e © 2012 Pearson Education, Inc. All rights reserved. Chapter Seven Collaborative Leadership- Working with Parents Communication and collaboration is promoted when teachers value the input of parents and families and respect their culture. -Riojas-Cortez & Flores (2009)
Parents as Partners in Education, 8e Eugenia Hepworth Berger & Mari Riojas-Cortez © 2012 Pearson Education, Inc. All Rights Reserved. 7-2 Chapter Seven Overview Leadership in Parent Education Group Discussions Technology Group Roles Productive Groups Meetings
Parents as Partners in Education, 8e Eugenia Hepworth Berger & Mari Riojas-Cortez © 2012 Pearson Education, Inc. All Rights Reserved. 7-3 Leadership in Parent Education Ranges from nonprofessional with little training to trained professionals Parents as leaders can encourage involvement Structure of a parent education meeting will vary depending on its leadership Note that in many families, parents are not the only family members involved in education
Parents as Partners in Education, 8e Eugenia Hepworth Berger & Mari Riojas-Cortez © 2012 Pearson Education, Inc. All Rights Reserved. 7-4 Needs Assessment Parent Education Program planning should begin with a needs assessment to determine their needs and interests. Interests and needs can be determined using: Interest finders Brainstorming sessions Open Ended Questions Questionnaires Question Box Development of Objectives
Parents as Partners in Education, 8e Eugenia Hepworth Berger & Mari Riojas-Cortez © 2012 Pearson Education, Inc. All Rights Reserved. 7-5 How Parents Learn Best Families will be more apt to be involved when: There is a positive climate Culture and language is respected Risk is eliminated They are possible contributions are recognized They are involved in their own education Curriculum addresses concerns and is culturally relevant They discover need for change on their own
Parents as Partners in Education, 8e Eugenia Hepworth Berger & Mari Riojas-Cortez © 2012 Pearson Education, Inc. All Rights Reserved. 7-6 How Parents Learn Best (cont.) Families will be more apt to be involved when: Respect and encouragement are present. Real situations and analogies are used Positive feedback is used. Different approaches are used Different sensory approaches are used Continued learning beyond the personal contact Considered part of the learning-teaching team.
Parents as Partners in Education, 8e Eugenia Hepworth Berger & Mari Riojas-Cortez © 2012 Pearson Education, Inc. All Rights Reserved. 7-7 Group Discussion Format Examples Informal Discussion Plan Stems from group interest/need Goals and objectives established Provide for informal meeting Selects and analyzes relevant information discussed Outlines a plan of action, if desired Problem Solving Format Recognition of Problem Understand/Discuss nature of problem Data Collection Analysis of the Problem Conclusion and Summary Appropriate actions
Parents as Partners in Education, 8e Eugenia Hepworth Berger & Mari Riojas-Cortez © 2012 Pearson Education, Inc. All Rights Reserved. 7-8 Using Technology The internet allows for virtual communication among teachers, parents and students. Benefits of some forms of virtual communication include flexible scheduling and meeting place, these can be great options for families with complex schedules or live far from school Virtual communication options include and Web Sites
Parents as Partners in Education, 8e Eugenia Hepworth Berger & Mari Riojas-Cortez © 2012 Pearson Education, Inc. All Rights Reserved. 7-9 Establishing a Positive Atmosphere Icebreakers can create a warm and accepting atmosphere conducive to participation After seating: Dyad Introductions I’ve Got a Secret As group is gathering: Signature sheets Bingo Cards Who Am I? Scrambled Name Tags
Parents as Partners in Education, 8e Eugenia Hepworth Berger & Mari Riojas-Cortez © 2012 Pearson Education, Inc. All Rights Reserved Group Roles Role: the behavior characteristic of a person occupying a particular position in the social system, influences actions of other person and expectations of others toward that person. Understanding group roles prior to meeting can help members not fall into dysfunctional roles. Leaders can help alter member roles during a meeting to encourage effective participation
Parents as Partners in Education, 8e Eugenia Hepworth Berger & Mari Riojas-Cortez © 2012 Pearson Education, Inc. All Rights Reserved Role Descriptions Task Oriented Roles - initiate and keep the group discussion meaningful and ongoing Initiator-leader, Facilitator, Information giver, Information seeker, Clarifier, Orientator, Questioner, Asserter, Energizer, Elaborator, Opinion giver, Opinion seeker, summarizer Group-Building and Maintenance Roles - develop and maintain the existence and quality of the group Encourager, Harmonizer, Listener, Follower, Tension Beaker, Compromiser, Standard setter, Observer, Recorder, Gatekeeper Dysfunctional Roles - interfere with achieving group goals. Dominator, Aggressor, Challenger, Negativist, Flirtatious, Blocker, Competitor, Recognition seeker, Deserter
Parents as Partners in Education, 8e Eugenia Hepworth Berger & Mari Riojas-Cortez © 2012 Pearson Education, Inc. All Rights Reserved Productive Groups Members listen and pay attention to one another. Members discuss the subject at hand. Everyone’s ideas and suggestions are welcomed. Everyone has a chance to state his or her views. The group uses its agenda as a guide for discussion. One or two members are appointed to summarize the discussion and to see that everyone has had a chance to speak. Members know and use problem-solving steps. Members are clear about group decisions and committed to them (MSU Extension, 1999).
Parents as Partners in Education, 8e Eugenia Hepworth Berger & Mari Riojas-Cortez © 2012 Pearson Education, Inc. All Rights Reserved Less-Productive Groups Members do not listen and everyone tends to talk at the same time. The discussion jumps from one idea to another. Some members’ ideas don’t seem to count, so they feel that they don’t belong. One or two members do all the talking. The agenda is not clear, and there is no written guide for discussion. No one summarizes or checks to see if everyone who wants to speak has actually spoken. Discussions go on and on until people get tired.
Parents as Partners in Education, 8e Eugenia Hepworth Berger & Mari Riojas-Cortez © 2012 Pearson Education, Inc. All Rights Reserved Arrangements for Meetings Depending on meeting type, pre-meeting arrangements, set-up, meeting procedures, and appropriate topic will vary. Parent meeting types include: Round Table Concentric Circles Buzz Sessions Brainstorming sessions Workshops and Centers Observations/field trips Dyad/Triad Interaction and Feedback Role Playing Dramatizations Panels Colloquies and Debates Book Review Discussions Audiovisual Presentations Symposiums Lectures
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