Connecting School and Home: Supporting Parents to Build Student Achievement
Video taken from the channel: Education Week
To help students, start by informing parents
Video taken from the channel: Chicago Booth Review
11-Year-Old’s Passion Vs Grades: Do Parents Really Know Best?
Video taken from the channel: CNA Insider
Good and Bad Childhoods
Video taken from the channel: The School of Life
Parents Try School Lunches
Video taken from the channel: BuzzFeedVideo
Family Engagement: Strengthening Family Involvement to Improve Outcomes for Children
Video taken from the channel: American Institutes for Research
Parent Workshops: Strengthening the Learning Community
Video taken from the channel: Edutopia
Parenting: Effectively parenting a child helps to ensure that a child develops the necessary skills and has the resources to succeed in and out of school. Parents can also help. Parent engagement in schools is a shared responsibility in which schools and other community agencies and organizations are committed to reaching out to engage parents in meaningful ways, and parents.
The parent-school relationship is one that should begin early, a fact recognized by both the U.S. Departments of Health and Human Services (HHS) and Education (ED). In May 2016, these departments issued a joint Policy Statement on Family Engagement.
An Overview of Parenting in Schools. By Lisa Linnell-Olsen Back to School: Your Healthy Kid Toolkit. By Sara Lindberg, M.Ed What to Know About Unschooling.
By Sherri Gordon Universal Design Learning (UDL) Curriculum in Schools. Parenting Education Program in Schools. High school is one step away from adulthood.
There is no better time to talk with teens about their future and choices. The Parenting Center is here to help both students and parents. A cademic socialization includes “communicating parental expectations for education and its value or utility, linking school-work to current events, fostering educational and occupational.
The elements of effective parenting programs include parents being treated as partners with providers, tailoring of interventions to the needs of both parents and children, service integration and interagency collaborative care, peer support, trauma-informed services, cultural relevance, and inclusion of fathers. Parent education programs focus on enhancing parenting practices and behaviors, such as developing and practicing positive discipline techniques, learning age-appropriate child development skills and milestones, promoting positive play and interaction between parents. Authoritative parenting styles tend to result in children who are happy, capable, and successful. Permissive parenting often results in children who rank low in happiness and self-regulation. These children are more likely to experience problems with authority and tend to perform poorly in school.
The more engaged parents are in parenting workshops, the better their confidence, the more positive their view of their role as a parent, and the greater the levels of interaction with their children. When parents increase their levels and quality of interactions with their children, children become better prepared for school and personal success.
List of related literature:
|from Home, School, and Community Collaboration: Culturally Responsive Family Involvement|
|from Sex Education: Rationale and Reaction|
|from International Handbook of Educational Change: Part Two|
|from Learning to Teach in the Primary School|
|from Encyclopedia of Education and Human Development|
|from Parental Involvement in Childhood Education: Building Effective School-Family Partnerships|
|from Christian Education: Foundations for the Future|
|from Rethinking Homework, 2nd Edition: Best Practices That Support Diverse Needs|
|from School-family Partnerships for Children’s Success|
|from The Indigo Children: The New Kids Have Arrived|