Presentation on theme: "PRINCIPAL AND TEACHER EVALUATION OVERVIEW What’s Next for Counselors? Lois Kappler Project Manager."— Presentation transcript:
PRINCIPAL AND TEACHER EVALUATION OVERVIEW What’s Next for Counselors? Lois Kappler Project Manager
Goals for Today 1.Why are new evaluation systems necessary for educators? 2.What is MPES? 3.What is M-STAR? 4.What does the updated counselor’s evaluation look like?
Why are new Evaluation Processes Necessary? ESEA Flexibility Request Waiver received in 2012 mandates statewide evaluations of all educators. Previous evaluations were: inconsistent not based on student achievement not goal oriented
Federal and State Theory of Action Improved Evaluation System Improved Educator Quality Improved Student Outcomes
Method for determining and identifying effective and highly effective educators: Must include multiple measures Effectiveness evaluated, in significant part, on the basis of student growth Supplemental measures may include multiple observation based instruments U.S. Department of Education Priorities for Identifying Effective Educators
MPES Overview Goal-Setting Conference Language Arts Goal: Form 2A Mathematics Goal: Form 2B Organizational Goals: Form 2C Input Data in Canvas Formative Conference Discuss Progress Toward Goals Adjust Strategies and Add Support Complete Form 3 Input Data in Canvas Circle Survey Conference Certified Staff Complete Survey (Mid-year) Principal and Supervisor Complete Survey (Mid-year) Principal and Supervisor Review Circle Survey Results Input Data in Canvas Summative Assessment, Professional Growth Goals Conferences Discuss Goals and Rate Achievement of Goals Complete Form 4 Discuss Professional Growth Plan Complete Professional Growth Goals Form Input Data in Canvas 9
The National Perspective: Research and Reports Research confirms that teachers and leaders matter most to students’ achievement Recent studies find current educator evaluation systems are deficient in three key ways: 1.Lack sufficient connection to goals for student learning and growth 2.Do not provide educators with adequate feedback for improvement 3. Fail to differentiate educator effectiveness
How is M-STAR different? Traditional Observations Evidence-Based Observations Single time point for classroom observation Multiple time points for classroom observation Use of “checklist” tools (strengths/weaknesses, yes/no) Use of rubric that defines instructional improvement on a continuum High performance ratings given to almost all teachers Variations in performance ratings among teachers Does not include student outcomes Links teacher effectiveness to student performance
Observation Cycle Pre-Ob. Conf. Within 1-2 days prior to ob. Observation Post-Ob. Conference Within 1 week after ob. Follow up Walkthrough Within 2 weeks after post ob. conference Effective, concrete feedback + next steps are key! Observe feedback in action Key Questions: What are students learning? What is the evidence for learning? Review lesson plan, understand context, and ask clarifying questions
M-STAR Rubric Five domains (weighted equally) 1. Planning - 4 standards 2. Assessment – 2 standards 3. Instruction – 5 standards 4. Learning Environment – 5 standards 5. Professional Responsibilities – 4 standards Total of 20 standards
M-STAR Ratings ( given for each standard) Distinguished: 4 is the most effective level of teacher performance. Rating at this level indicates that the teacher’s performance is exemplary; consistently exceeding expectations. PD designed so teacher can keep this level of performance. Effective: 3 is the expectation for all teachers. Rating at this level indicates the teacher’s performance consistently meets expectations. Teachers who receive this rating should receive PD and support designed to address the identified area(s) for growth.
M-STAR Ratings (continued) Emerging:. 2 indicates either a beginning teacher or a teacher who needs focused PD. Rating at this level indicates the teacher is sometimes meeting expectations, but not doing so consistently. Teachers who receive this rating should receive PD and support designed to address the identified area(s) of challenge. Unsatisfactory: 1 is the least effective level of teacher performance. Rating at this level indicates the teacher’s performance is not acceptable. Teachers who receive this rating rarely meet expectations. Teachers who receive this rating should receive immediate and comprehensive PD and support designed to address the identified area(s) for g
ALL Goals Must Be SMART S pecific and strategic M easurable A ction-oriented R igorous, realistic, and results-focused T ime-bound and tracked 18
Counselor Standards Based on the American School Counselor Association National Model www.schoolcounselor.org Supports the Mississippi School Counselor Law (MS Code 37-9-79 Your framework contains 3 standards: Engagement – academic development “Learning to Learn” Achievement – career development “Learning to Work” Inspiration – personal and social development “Learning to Live”
What’s New for Counselors? The Counselor Evaluation has been modified to meet standards for educator evaluations. At this time it is not a mandate – only highly suggested. Beginning this fall, Gail Simmons will be leading a task force to complete modifications needed. Currently the counselors’ evaluation: 1.Includes 13 standards 2.Effectiveness levels are scored 0 to 3 (with 3 being the highest level) 3.Process completed once a year
0123 UnsatisfactoryBasicProficientDistinguished Standard 1: The professional school counselor plans, organizes, and delivers the school counseling program. 1.1 A program is designed to meet the needs of the school. 1.2 The professional school counselor demonstrates interpersonal relationships with students. 1.3 The professional school counselor demonstrates positive interpersonal relationships with educational staff. 1.4 The professional school counselor demonstrates positive interpersonal relationships with parents or guardians. School Counselor Evaluation
Standard 2: The professional school counselor implements the school guidance curriculum through the use of effective instructional skills and careful planning of structured group sessions for all students. 2.1 The professional school counselor teaches school guidance units effectively. 2.2 The professional school counselor develops materials and instructional strategies to meet student needs and school goals. 2.3 The professional school counselor encourages staff involvement to ensure the effective implementation of the school guidance curriculum.
Standard 3: The professional school counselor implements the individual planning component by guiding individuals and groups of students and their parents or guardians through the development of educational and career plans. 3.1 The professional school counselor, in collaboration with parents or guardians, helps students establish goals and develop and use planning skills. 3.2 The professional school counselor demonstrates accurate and appropriate interpretation of assessment data and the presentation of relevant, unbiased information.
Standard 4: The professional school counselor provides responsive services through the effective use of individual and small-group counseling, consultation, and referral skills. 4.1 The professional school counselor counsels individual students and small groups of students with identified needs and concerns. 4.2 The professional school counselor consults effectively with parents or guardians, teachers, administrators, and other relevant individuals. 4.3 The professional school counselor implements an effective referral process with administrators, teachers, and other school personnel.
Standard 5: The professional school counselor provides system support through effective school counseling program management and support for other educational programs. 5.1 The professional school counselor provides a comprehensive and balanced school counseling program in collaboration with school staff. 5.2 The professional school counselor provides support for other school programs.
Standard 6: The professional school counselor discusses the counseling department management system and the program action plans with the school administrator. 6.1 The professional school counselor discusses the qualities of the school counselor management system with the other members of the counseling staff and has agreement. 6.2 The professional school counselor discusses the program results anticipated when implementing the action plans for the school year.
Standard 7: The professional school counselor is responsible for establishing and convening an advisory council for the school counseling program. 7.1 The professional school counselor meets with the advisory committee. 7.2 The professional school counselor reviews the school counseling program audit with the council. 7.3 The professional school counselor records meeting information.
Standard 8: The professional school counselor collects and analyzes data to guide program direction and emphasis. 8.1 The professional school counselor uses school data to make decisions regarding student choice of classes and special programs. 8.2 The professional school counselor uses data from the counseling program to make decisions regarding program revisions. 8.3 The professional school counselor analyzes data to ensure every student has equity and access to a rigorous academic curriculum. 8.4 The professional school counselor understands and uses data to establish goals and activities to close the gap.
Standard 9: The professional school counselor monitors the students on a regular basis as they progress in school. 9.1 The professional school counselor is accountable for monitoring every student’s progress. 9.2 The professional school counselor implements monitoring systems appropriate to the individual school. 9.3 The professional school counselors develop appropriate interventions for students as needed and monitors their progress.
Standard 10: The professional school counselor uses time and calendars to implement an efficient program. 10.1 The professional school counselor uses a master calendar to plan activities throughout the year. 10.2 The professional school counselor distributes the master calendar to parents or guardians, staff, and students. 10.3 The professional school counselor posts a weekly or monthly calendar. 10.4 The professional school counselor analyzes time spent providing direct service to students.
Standard 11: The professional school counselor develops a results evaluation for the program. 11.1 The professional school counselor measures results attained from school guidance curriculum and closing the gap activities. 11.2 The professional school counselor works with members of the counseling team and with the principal to clarify how programs are evaluated and how results are shared. 11.3 The professional school counselor knows how to collect process, perception, and results data.
Standard 12: The professional school counselor conducts a yearly program audit. 12.1 The professional school counselor completes a program audit to determine the degrees to which the school counseling program is being implemented. 12.2 The professional school counselor shares the results of the program audit with the advisory council. 12.3 The professional school counselor uses the yearly audit to make changes in the school counseling program and calendar for the following year.
Standard 13: The professional school counselor is a student advocate, leader, collaborator, and systems change agent. 13.1 The professional school counselor promotes academic success of every student. 13.2 The professional school counselor promotes equity and access for every student. 13.3 The professional school counselor takes a leadership role within the counseling department, the school setting, and the community. 13.4 The professional school counselor understands reform issues and works to close the achievement gap. Indicators continued on next slide
Standard 13 - continued 13.5 The professional school counselor collaborates with teachers, parents, and the community to promote academic success of students. 13.6 The professional school counselor builds effective teams by encouraging collaboration among all school staff. 13.7 The professional school counselor uses data to recommend systemic change in policy and procedures that limit or inhibit academic achievement.
How can I best prepare? How can I best prepare? Know and use the rubric and the process Understand the scoring Develop ways to efficiently keep records of your work DO NOT create portfolios – use real documents Communicate the details of your evaluation with your administrator He/She may want to use M-STAR Familiarize yourself with American School Counseling Pre-assess yourself using the evaluation tool Build your own Professional Growth Goals to elevate your professional skills