Understanding Poverty in the Classroom identifies perceptual differences, teaches strategies to address the special needs of children from poverty, encourages teachers to learn about the neighborhoods where their students live and what to look for in those areas, confronts myths about poverty, and reinforces learning with specific illustrations.
Understanding Poverty in the Classroom identifies perceptual differences, teaches strategies to address the special needs of children from poverty, encourages teachers to learn about the neighborhoods where their students live and what to ...
Author: Beth Lindsay Templeton
Publisher: R&L Education
Identifies the factors that cause poverty, including the lack of financial, emotional, mental, spiritual, and physical resources; and guides educators and others in understanding poverty and counteracting its effects in the classroom and community.
Identifies the factors that cause poverty, including the lack of financial, emotional, mental, spiritual, and physical resources; and guides educators and others in understanding poverty and counteracting its effects in the classroom and ...
Author: Ruby K. Payne
Publisher: AHA! Process
Category: People with social disabilities
In spite of an unprecedented period of growth and prosperity, the poverty rate in the United States remains high relative to the levels of the early 1970s and relative to those in many industrialized countries today. Understanding Poverty brings the problem of poverty in America to the fore, focusing on its nature and extent at the dawn of the twenty-first century.
Under JTPA, disadvantaged adults who seek job training assistance typically
receive one or more services in the following four areas: job search assistance,
classroom training, on-the-job training, and work experience (LaLonde 1995).
Author: Sheldon Danziger
Publisher: Harvard University Press
Category: Social Science
This reader was developed to be used in several courses taught in sociology; it can be used in an introductory social problems course as well as a theory or special topics course. It can also be used in an introduction to sociology course where social problems are stressed as well as in a global issues course. The readings have been selected from numerous, well-respected sociology journals and they have been edited to make them more "user friendly" for the undergraduate student. Numerous articles from SAGE social science journals are included.
UNDERSTANDING. POVERTY. Rather than assuming that poverty should not
matter in student achievement, as the ... Work with the literacy specialist helped
them see that much of classroom instruction was focused on controlling the
Author: Anna Leon-Guerrero
Publisher: Pine Forge Press
Category: Political Science
In this galvanizing follow-up to the best-selling Teaching with Poverty in Mind, renowned educator and learning expert Eric Jensen digs deeper into engagement as the key factor in the academic success of economically disadvantaged students. Drawing from research, experience, and real school success stories, Engaging Students with Poverty in Mind reveals * Smart, purposeful engagement strategies that all teachers can use to expand students' cognitive capacity, increase motivation and effort, and build deep, enduring understanding of content. * The (until-now) unwritten rules for engagement that are essential for increasing student achievement. * How automating engagement in the classroom can help teachers use instructional time more effectively and empower students to take ownership of their learning. * Steps you can take to create an exciting yet realistic implementation plan. Too many of our most vulnerable students are tuning out and dropping out because of our failure to engage them. It's time to set the bar higher. Until we make school the best part of every student's day, we will struggle with attendance, achievement, and graduation rates. This timely resource will help you take immediate action to revitalize and enrich your practice so that all your students may thrive in school and beyond.
Drawing from research, experience, and real school success stories, this galvanizing book explores engagement as the key factor in the academic success of economically disadvantaged students.
Author: Eric Jensen
Gary Granville is Professor of Education in National College of Art and Design
and evaluator of phase one of Poverty, the ... 1997 has been central to
understanding the classroom and curriculum processes related to teaching '
Publisher: Combat Poverty Agency
Category: Children with social disabilities
"Education and poverty exist in a highly contested relationship even in the developed world. On the one hand, educational outcomes seem solidly attached to socio-economic status, and on the other, education is often cited as a way out of poverty. Success at de-coupling poverty from educational outcomes varies across the developed world. The issues connecting education and poverty are complex, but the question of the successful engagement of students from poor backgrounds involves a complex mix of public policy on poverty, public policy on education, and teacher action. This book focuses on a number of exemplary teachers who demonstrate a set of common pedagogical qualities, assisting them to work productively with persistent classroom challenges in low SES classrooms. Exemplary Teachers of Students in Poverty shares successful classroom practice from schools serving diverse and disadvantaged communities, and stresses that opportunities in school can influence educational engagement and encourage students to achieve. The text locates itself in international debates about education and poverty, and reports on the Teachers for a Fair Go project. Included in the book: teaching in low SES communities what exemplary teachers of students in low SES communities do specific pedagogical approaches in literacy, ICT, creativity and culturally responsive practices students' voices professional qualities of these teachers Exemplary Teachers of Students in Poverty will greatly benefit researchers, teacher educators and trainee teachers, allowing them to gain a much deeper understanding of the issues, constraints and perspectives in teaching contexts across low SES communities"--
Included in the book: teaching in low SES communities what exemplary teachers of students in low SES communities do specific pedagogical approaches in literacy, ICT, creativity and culturally responsive practices students' voices ...
Author: Fair Go Team
Understanding poverty and what to do about it, is perhaps the central concern of all of economics. Yet the lay public almost never gets to hear what leading professional economists have to say about it. This volume brings together twenty-eight essays by some of the world leaders in the field, who were invited to tell the lay reader about the most important things they have learnt from their research that relate to poverty. The essays cover a wide array of topics: the first essay is about how poverty gets measured. The next section is about the causes of poverty and its persistence, and the ideas range from the impact of colonialism and globalization to the problems of "excessive" population growth, corruption and ethnic conflict. The next section is about policy: how should we fight poverty? The essays discuss how to get drug companies to produce more vaccines for the diseases of the poor, what we should and should not expect from micro-credit, what we should do about child labor, how to design welfare policies that work better and a host of other topics. The final section is about where the puzzles lie: what are the most important anomalies, the big gaps in the way economists think about poverty? The essays talk about the puzzling reluctance of Kenyan farmers to fertilizers, the enduring power of social relationships in economic transactions in developing countries and the need to understand where aspirations come from, and much else. Every essay is written with the aim of presenting the latest and the most sophisticated in economics without any recourse to jargon or technical language.
To understand the magnitude of this estimate, it is interesting to compare it with
the impact of religion on fertility: a ten ... the levers they have available —setting
class sizes and allocating teachers' aides and classroom resources, for example.
Author: Abhijit Vinayak Banerjee
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Category: Social Science
Students of poverty struggle in classrooms every day across America. Likewise, educators struggle with methods to engage these students and give education value to them. Too often, it's a losing battle; with students of poverty left feeling like failures (again) and educators feeling incompetent and often burnt out. It's a sad situation for both sides. Using the studies, methods, and strategies from many educators of students of poverty has allowed Belinda to show her students of poverty success for the first times in their young lives. These strategies and stories aren't meant as a fix-all for all students of poverty or educators facing these challenges. However, within the stories of the students, perhaps other educators will discover and implement successful methods as well. Students of poverty need to be "seen" in classrooms across America. Their unique situations must be recognized if educators expect to see any engagement at all. "One of the biggest issues facing educators today is how to close the achievement gap between students of poverty and middle-class students. Nothing seems to be working on a large scale, but you can be successful in your own classroom. Can You See Me? will give you the knowledge and understanding of students of poverty that are the keys to success. Belinda Adams has spent many years doing just that in schools with 90% poverty rates. With success rates at the top of the charts, Belinda wrote this book in hopes of spreading essential knowledge and guiding teachers into helping students of poverty become successful in the classroom."
Author: Belinda Adams
Publisher: Anchor Book Press
Schools across the United States and Canada are disrupting the adverse effects of poverty and supporting students in ways that enable them to succeed in school and in life. In this second edition, Parrett and Budge show you how your school can achieve similar results. Expanding on their original framework's still-critical concepts of actions and school culture, they incorporate new insights for addressing equity, trauma, and social-emotional learning. These fresh perspectives combine with lessons learned from 12 additional high-poverty, high-performing schools to form the updated and enhanced Framework for Collective Action. Emphasizing students' social, emotional, and academic learning as the hub for all action in high-performing, high-poverty schools, the authors describe how educators can work within the expanded Framework to address the needs of all students, but particularly those who live in poverty. Equipped with the Framework and a plethora of tools to build collective efficacy (self-assessments, high-leverage questions, action advice, and more), school and district leaders--as well as teachers, teacher leaders, instructional coaches, and other staff--can close persistent opportunity gaps and reverse longstanding patterns of low achievement.
In this second edition, Parrett and Budge show you how your school can achieve similar results.
Author: William H. Parrett
The authors share lessons learned from an incredible 17,000+ classroom walkthroughs, distilling the insights into strategies for shifting the classroom dynamic from teaching to learning.
Classroom instruction that works (2nd Ed.). Alexandria, VA: ... Checking for
understanding: Formative assessment techniques for your classroom. Alexandria
... A framework for understanding poverty: A cognitive approach (5th ed.).
Author: John V. Antonetti
Fully engage learners in your classroom. Discover how to create high-quality assessments using a five-phase design protocol. Explore types and traits of quality assessment, and learn how to develop assessments that are innovative, effective, and engaging.
Fully engage learners in your classroom.
Author: Ruby payne
Publisher: Solution Tree Press
When Poverty's Children Write addresses the unique challenges that teachers face when teaching disadvantaged children to write.
When Poverty's Children Write addresses the unique challenges that teachers face when teaching disadvantaged children to write.
Author: Bobbie A. Solley
Publisher: Heinemann Educational Books
As of July 2013, The Children's Defense Fund (CDF) reported that children are the largest group of people living in poverty in the United States, with 29.9% of all children living in poverty and 9.9% in extreme poverty (CDF, 2013). Effective classroom management in school districts serving our country's poorest students requires that teachers and administrators have a clear understanding of the effects that generational poverty might have on student behavior and responsibility for that behavior. In a time when the largest growing population living in poverty is children (National Center for Children in Poverty), this study sought to better understand a student's perception of how poverty influences their own, as well as, their peers' behavior within the classroom while further probing to understand the student's understanding of their own social responsibility for behaviors within the classroom. This phenomenological advocacy study explored students' perspective through personal depth interviews (Patton, 2002) using an exploratory and descriptive component looking for the behaviors and choices that reflect the values of the population of students being studied (Marshall & Rossman, 1989; Rubin & Rubin, 2012). Interviews were conducted with N = 6 purposefully selected (Creswell, 2009) students who provided first person descriptions on the culture of generational poverty. Interviewing continued until saturation was achieved (Marshall & Rossman, 1989). Data obtained from the responses to the subject/object and open-ended questions were organized using the long table approach (Patton, 2002) to create categories, themes and patterns (Boyatzis, 1998; Glaser & Strauss, 1967; Patton, 2002). The major findings from this study demonstrated that the students interviewed did not feel cared for, listened to, or communicated with at school. In addition, students were conflicted as to who was responsible for their future—others or themselves. A clearer understanding of student needs may help educators provide improved programming to assist this ever-growing population to be successful in school. "Resilient children, those who are happy and successful, learn to manage their emotions, thoughts, and behavior in part through the common denominator of living, working with, and being education by available and caring adults" (Brooks & Goldstein, 2001, p.290).
As of July 2013, The Children's Defense Fund (CDF) reported that children are the largest group of people living in poverty in the United States, with 29.9% of all children living in poverty and 9.9% in extreme poverty (CDF, 2013).
Author: Wallis B. Johnson
Category: Academic achievement
The Poor Talk about what it Means to be Poor : a Report on the Poverty
Scorecard Survey, October 2004-March 2006 ... 2 . gap in Human Development
Services , which focused on education looking at two basic gaps — the
classroom gap ...
Author: Paulynn P. Sicam
Use instructional practices that lead students of poverty and diverse cultures to success! Donna Walker Tileston and Sandra K. Darling provide instructional strategies to help teachers improve learning in students of diverse cultures and poverty. This research-based book presents a six-part framework that builds on students’ assets and strengths. The authors discuss: Why some cultures are “turned off” by typical motivational approaches and what educators can do to reach students What research says about the brain’s desire to learn How teachers can build on students’ prior knowledge The importance of resiliency Teaching procedural and declarative knowledge and preparing students for tests
Classroom instruction that works: Research-based strategies for increasing
achievement. Alexandria ... Poverty and education: A critical analysis of the Ruby
Payne phenomenon. Teachers ... A framework for understanding poverty (4th ed.
Author: Donna Walker Tileston
Publisher: Corwin Press
Addressing the increasing number of culturally and linguistically diverse students in today’s schools, Behavior and Classroom Management in the Multicultural Classroom, by Terry L. Shepherd and Diana Linn, provides general and special education teachers with the knowledge, skills, and strategies to make the proactive, active, and reactive interventions necessary to create a positive classroom environment in which all students can learn. Going beyond the traditional rules and hierarchy of consequences and reinforcements, the book demonstrates how to incorporate basic classroom management plans, functional behavioral analysis, functional behavioral assessments, and behavioral intervention plans into the development and implementation of response-to-intervention and school-wide positive behavior support programs. In every chapter, the authors use real world examples and case studies to explore how language and culture affect students’ responses to behavior and classroom management. Unique chapters cover social skills training and collaborating with families of diverse students.
Poverty has a significant impact on the emotional and behavioral development of
children (Yoshikawa, Aber, ... and 35% of Hispanic children living in poverty (
Children's Defense Fund, 2012), teachers need to understand how poverty can ...
Author: Terry L. Shepherd
Publisher: SAGE Publications
Since the numbers of poor children have risen following welfare reform, a changing economy, and a lengthy recession, the time is ripe for a collection on child poverty.
Poverty,. Classroom. Instruction,. And. Mathematics. Achievement. In.
Kindergarten. Annie. Georges ... To that end, state and federal policies require
instruction to de-emphasize lectures, encourage understanding of concepts, and
Author: Barbara A. Arrighi
Publisher: Greenwood Publishing Group
Category: Child welfare
This book will help you better understand how to deal with these and other everyday classroom experiences where effective management of emotions- both yours and the students- can play a critical role in fostering emotional well being and academic performance.
As we struggle to live productively in a world of ongoing terrorism , poverty , and
racial and religious hatred , many of us are ... Understanding Emotions in the
Classroom challenges us to make all of our classrooms places where there is a ...
Author: Claudia Marshall Shelton
Publisher: National Professional Resources Inc./Dude Publishing
In some ways , the concept of a culture of poverty transmitted across generations
would simplify the problem of how class ... SOCIO - ECONOMIC STATUS
DIFFERENTIALS Ever since empirical social scientists moved out of the
classroom forty ...
Author: Daniel Patrick Moynihan