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Data Rich, SMART Goals and 21 st Century Learning Joyce Gardner and Becky Pearson Department of Public Instruction Region 8 Professional Development Consultants January 14, 2013. Region8wnc.ncdpi.wikispaces.net. Outcomes.

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Data Rich, SMART Goals and21st Century LearningJoyce Gardner and Becky Pearson Department of Public InstructionRegion 8 Professional Development ConsultantsJanuary 14, 2013

outcomes
Outcomes
  • To fine-tune skills in writing and assessing SMART Goals for 21st century teaching and learning
  • To reference the NC Educator Evaluation System Teacher Pre-assessment in the development of powerful SMART Goals
  • To build SMART Goals into the Professional Development Plan
21 st century classrooms dan meyer
21st Century Classrooms: Dan Meyer

After you view the video, respond to the following questions regarding 21st century learning.

  • Which aspects of teaching and learning in your classroom reflect the traditions of education of the past?
  • Which aspects of teaching and learning for the 21st century have you incorporated in your instructional practice?
  • Which components of 21st century teaching and learning are most challenging for you?
http www ted com talks lang en dan meyer math curriculum makeover html
http://www.ted.com/talks/lang/en/dan_meyer_math_curriculum_makeover.htmlhttp://www.ted.com/talks/lang/en/dan_meyer_math_curriculum_makeover.html
treasure hunt
Treasure Hunt

http://goo.gl/sJszB

six step partners
Six-Step Partners

http://goo.gl/Vb2g8

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PLCs
  • Do PLCs meet to study tools, resources and documents to support the teaching and learning of the new Standard Course of Study?
  • How is the work of PLC’s documented?
tools and processes
Tools and Processes
  • What tools and processes are in place to gauge and support the needs of teachers as they learn and prepare to teach the new Standard Course of Study? (walkthroughs, surveys, conferencing, etc.).
technology
Technology
  • What improvements and advances in technology have been implemented in your schools to transform your classrooms and instructional practices into 21st century learning environments?
data literacy
Data Literacy
  • What evidence proves that each of us is data literate? What data do we use to inform instruction, make 21st century school decisions or determine which programs really impact student learning?
  • How do we move toward distinguished on the evaluation tool in data literacy?
smart
SMART

Specific and Strategic

Measurable

Attainable and achievable

Results-oriented

Time-bound

smart research
SMART Research

“Feelings of success in the workplace occur to the extent that people see that they are able to grow and meet job challenges by pursuing and attaining goals that are important and meaningful.”

Locke, E. A., & Latham, G. P. (2006). New Directions in Goal Setting Theory. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 15(5), 265-268.

why smart goals
Why SMART Goals?

Locke, E. A., & Latham, G. P. (2006). New Directions in Goal Setting Theory. Current Directions in Psychological Science, 15(5), 265-268.

smart goals
SMART Goals

Focus on results-oriented goals rather than process-oriented goals.

specific and strategic
Specific and Strategic
  • Goals are clearly stated, long-term and aligned with data.
measurable
Measurable
  • Results can be determined with quantitative or qualitative measures.
attainable achievable
Attainable & Achievable
  • The result can be reached, even if it is a stretch goal.
  • The goal is worthy of educator commitment of time and effort.
results oriented
Results-oriented
  • Goals are data driven.
  • Benchmarks are established for monitoring progress through the year.
  • High expectations are set for teacher and student growth.
realistic
Realistic
  • Constraints on time, people, materials and other resources have been identified.
  • There is belief this goal is important and can be accomplished.
time bound
Time Bound
  • Benchmark and completion dates set a sense of urgency and establish momentum
  • Each person involved is accountable for working towards the goal.
data for setting goals
Data for Setting Goals
  • Determine greatest area of need
  • Determine the range of improvement
  • Review hard and soft data over time

What other data can be referenced when goal setting?

range of improvement
Range of Improvement

75% of Ms. Gardner’s fifth graders scored proficient or above on the End of Grade Mathematics test while her teammates’ students reach 90-95% proficiency.

What would be a reasonable range of increase in percentage for one year for Ms. Gardner? 75% to 85%? 95%?

reasonable
Reasonable?

Standard I, Teachers Lead in the Profession:

Ms. Baker will assume the lead of 3 Professional Learning Communities (PLCs): Writing, Differentiating Instruction, Revised Bloom’s, AND she will facilitate unit development for the 8th grade ELA team by mid-year (even though she has never been in a school leadership role).

reasonable1
Reasonable?

Standard I, Teachers Lead in the Profession:

Ms. Johnson will attend a 4-session regional lesson study seminar during September and October and lead one Professional Learning Community in lesson study beginning in February 2013 (even though she has never led a PLC).

goal setting example
Goal Setting Example

To: increase the math achievement of fifth graders

so that the percentage of students who score at or above Level III

will increase from 75% to 85%

by June 2013

as measured by EOG mathematics data.

What activities would help this teacher increase students’ success?

smart goals are
SMART Goals are . . . .

Specific and Strategic

Measurable

Attainable and achievable

Results-oriented

Time-bound

can you make this goal smart
Can you make this goal SMART?

By the end of first semester, student office referrals will decrease.

let s practice
Let’s Practice

To: Do What? so that Who/What?

will increase/decreaseby completion date

as measured by what data?.

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To: Do What?so that Who/What?

will increase/decreaseby completion date

as measured by what data?.

By the end of first semester, student office referrals will decrease.

Work with a partner to revise this statement and make it a SMART Goal.

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Write one of your goals based on your pre-assessment for your Professional Development Plan.

  • Use the SMART Goal Worksheet to refine your goal.
gallery walk
Gallery Walk

Visit each SMART Goal and add your suggestions to make them SMARTer!

  • Post your SMART Goals
before first formal observation
Before First Formal Observation

Component 3: Teacher Self-Assessment

Using the Rubric , the teacher shall rate their performance and reflect on his or her performance throughout the year.

STEP 2:

Self-Assessment, Goal Setting and Pre-Conference

Step 2:

Self Assessment, Goal Setting, and Pre-conference

Component 4: Pre-Observation

Conference

Before the first formal observation,

the principal meets with the teacher

to discuss: self- assessment,

professional growth plan a written

description of the lesson(s) to be

observed.

Goal: To prepare principal for the

observation.

closing and reflection
Closing and Reflection

What aha’s did you have?

  • How will you use what you learned today?
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