Gallup student survey
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GALLUP STUDENT SURVEY. Fall 2012. BACKGROUND INFORMATION. Student surveys were administered previously in the Fall of 2009 and 2011 Accreditation Recommendation from 2009 Administered October 16-November 2, 2012 Tuesday-Friday Gallup Student Survey was free to our district Researched Based

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GALLUP STUDENT SURVEY

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Gallup student survey

GALLUP STUDENT SURVEY

Fall 2012


Background information

BACKGROUND INFORMATION

  • Student surveys were administered previously in the Fall of 2009 and 2011

  • Accreditation Recommendation from 2009

  • Administered October 16-November 2, 2012

    • Tuesday-Friday

  • Gallup Student Survey was free to our district

  • Researched Based

  • For students in grades 5-12


About the survey

ABOUT THE SURVEY

  • Designed to measure Hope, Engagement, and Wellbeing

    • Predictors of students’ grades, achievement scores, retention, and future employment

  • 20 Questions

  • Approximately 480,000 students participated representing 1751 schools from 37 states

  • Approximately 39,000 students from KY participated

  • 1566 students participated from Bowling Green Schools


Gallup student survey

HOPE

  • Hope—Ideas and energy that students have for the future

    • Hopeful--students possess numerous ideas and abundant energy for the future

    • Stuck—students generate little momentum toward the future

    • Discouraged—students lack ideas and energy for the future


Engagement

ENGAGEMENT

  • Engagement—Involvement in and enthusiasm for the school

    • Engaged—students are highly involved with and enthusiastic about school

    • Not Engaged—students are present but not involved with or enthusiastic about school

    • Actively Disengaged—students undermine the educational process for self and others


Wellbeing

WELLBEING

  • Wellbeing—How students think about and experience their lives

    • Thriving—students think about present and future life in positive terms; they tend to be in good health and have strong social support

    • Struggling—students lack positive thoughts and experiences; they tend to worry about meeting the daily demands of life

    • Suffering—students think about current and future life in negative terms; they tend to have less access to basic needs (e.g., good food and healthcare)


Highlights

HIGHLIGHTS

  • 95% of our students surveyed strongly agree or agree that there is an adult in their life that cares about their future. (Hope)

  • 72% of our students surveyed strongly agree or agree that they can find lots of ways around a problem. (Hope)

  • 80% of our students surveyed strongly agree or agree that their schoolwork is important. (Engaged)

  • 58% of our students surveyed strongly agree or agree that they have received recognition or praise for doing good schoolwork. (Engaged)

  • 79% of our students surveyed indicated that they learned or did something interesting the previous day. (Wellbeing)

  • 94% of our students surveyed indicated that they have family and/or friends they can count on if they were in trouble. (Wellbeing)


Gallup s suggestions and strategies to help students

GALLUP’S SUGGESTIONS AND STRATEGIES TO HELP STUDENTS

Teachers, Counselors and Advisors:

  • Help students develop ways to overcome individual obstacles and improve grades.

  • Get to know students by identifying interests and resources of every student.

  • Give students time each week to do what they do best, emphasizing the link between school success and future success in school and work.

  • Help students discover and develop strengths, then help them use those strengths in good times and bad.

    Parents & Guardians:

  • Talk to children about the future. Make goals a topic of conversation and help develop ideas and energy to make goals a reality.

  • Give children personalized feedback, recognition, and praise for effort and doing what he or she does best.

  • Spend quality social time with children and create a space where he or she can entertain friends.

    Mentors, business people & neighbors:

  • Show and tell a young person how education and good decision-making are related to getting a good job.

  • Ask a young person to share opinions of the surrounding community, to learn their perspective.

  • Invite a young person to a fun, exciting experience at your home, neighborhood, alma mater, or office.

  • Ask a young person the highlight of their week, listen actively, mirror their enthusiasm, and ask meaningful questions about the highlight.


Next steps

NEXT STEPS

  • School results have been shared with school principals.

  • Principals will share survey results.

  • School administration and staff will develop and implement strategies to help students.

  • The data collected will be used after administering future surveys to determine patterns and trends.


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