This post might be a bit rambling. Forgive me if that’s the case. I recently left my job as a school improvement specialist with the Georgia Department of Education to join the leadership team at Thomasville Heights Elementary School. I
I’m still thinking through the difficulties of how to synthesize and codify the work around family and community engagement in a way that is useful to teachers, administrators, and school districts, and that is meaningful, inclusive, and respectful to the families and communities served
Earlier this week I wrote about the importance of family and community engagement as it relates to school improvement. The post was not without direction, but I couldn’t quite put my finger on WHAT I wanted to say about WHY and
Before you even begin reading this, I just want to warn you that this isn’t a “how to” post like the others in my school improvement series. This is more of a rambling, train-of-thought, how do we fix this, post.
“Ain’t nobody fresher than my Clique…” Whenever I think of school leadership teams (LTs), I think of the Kanye West assisted Big Sean song, Clique. Why? Because the school leadership team ought to be planned for, assembled, and carry out
I’ve been working in school improvement for 5 years and have learned a lot about what it takes for schools to successfully serve the communities in which they are located. I’ve learned that the likelihood of success for American schools increases