When the goal is supporting excellent teaching, there is no qone-size-fits-allq approach. This popular practitioner resource and text helps readers navigate the many choices involved in developing and fine-tuning a coaching program that offers the best fit for a particular school. The authors draw on current research as well as their extensive experience in K-8 settings. They provide clear guidance (with helpful reproducibles) on: *Major coaching models and how to choose among them. *Applying principles of adult learning and motivation. *The role of reading assessment in coaching. *Balancing classroom-level, grade-level, and whole-school tasks. *Special considerations in middle school coaching. See also The Literacy Coach's Handbook, Second Edition, which offers a complete primer on the role of the literacy coach and what coaches need to know to get started.Each day, 2 hours are devoted to large-group lecture, 2 hours to cross-grade- book club work, and 2 hours to same-grade ... Given his extensive work around the country, he can bring an English language arts teacher, a science teacher, a social studies teacher, a math teacher, and a special educator. ... Sara has 12 weeks to work with the three sixth grade teams. ... The combination of the consultanta#39;s sessions and Saraa#39;s follow-up has encouraged teachers to answer two importantanbsp;...
|Title||:||The Literacy Coaching Challenge|
|Author||:||Michael C. McKenna, Sharon Walpole|
|Publisher||:||Guilford Publications - 2013-11-18|