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Six Types Family/School/Community Partnerships Learning at Home Type 4. Based on the work of Joyce Epstein, Johns Hopkins University Baltimore Maryland PowerPoint presentation by Parents Plus Inc. Type 4: Learning at Home.

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Six types family school community partnerships learning at home type 4 l.jpg

Six Types Family/School/Community Partnerships Learning at Home Type 4

Based on the work of Joyce Epstein,

Johns Hopkins University Baltimore Maryland

PowerPoint presentation by

Parents Plus Inc.


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Type 4: Learning at Home

  • Involve families with their children on homework and other curriculum-related activities and decisions


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Sample Practices Type 4

  • Information for families on required skills in all subjects at each grade level

  • Information on homework policies and how to monitor and discuss schoolwork at home


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Sample Practices Type 4

  • Information on how to assist students with skills that they need to improve

  • Regular schedule of homework that require students to demonstrate and discuss what they are learning in class


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Sample Practices Type 4

  • Calendars with daily or weekly activities for parents and students to do at home or in the community

  • Summer learning packets or activities

  • Family participation in helping students set academic goals each year and plan for college or work

  • Calendars with daily or weekly activities for parents and students to do at home or in the community

  • Summer learning packets or activities

  • Family participation in helping students set academic goals each year and plan for college or work


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Challenges Type 4

  • Design and implement a regular schedule of interactive homework (e.g., weekly or bi-monthly) for which students take responsibility to discuss important things they are learning with their families.


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Challenges Type 4

  • Coordinate family-linked interactive homework assignments if students have several teachers.

  • Involve families their children in all important curriculum-related decisions.


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Redefine “homework” Type 4

  • “Homework” not only means work that students do alone, but also interactive activities that students share with others at home or in the community, linking schoolwork to real life.


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Redefine “help” Type 4

  • “Help” at home means how families encourage, listen, react, praise, guide, monitor, and discuss schoolwork with their children, not how they “teach” children school subjects.


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Results for Students:

Results for Parents:

Results for Teachers:

  • Varied designs of homework including interactive assignments.

  • Respect for family time.

  • Recognition of helpfulness of single-parent, dual-income and all families in motivating and reinforcing student learning.

  • Satisfaction with family involvement and support.

  • Knowledge of how to support, encourage, and help student at home each year.

  • Discussions of school, classwork, homework, and future plans.

  • Understanding of instructional program and what child is learning in each subject.

  • Appreciation of teacher’s skills.

  • Awareness of child as a learner.

  • Knowledge of how to support, encourage, and help student at home each year.

  • Discussions of school, classwork, homework, and future plans.

  • Understanding of instructional program and what child is learning in each subject.

  • Appreciation of teacher’s skills.

  • Awareness of child as a learner.

  • Varied designs of homework including interactive assignments.

  • Respect for family time.

  • Recognition of helpfulness of single-parent, dual-income and all families in motivating and reinforcing student learning.

  • Satisfaction with family involvement and support.

  • Skills, abilities, and test scores linked to homework and classwork.

  • Homework completion.

  • Positive attitude about homework and school.

  • View of parent as more similar to teacher and of home as more similar to school.

  • Self-confidence in ability as learner.

  • Skills, abilities, and test scores linked to homework and classwork.

  • Homework completion.

  • Positive attitude about homework and school.

  • View of parent as more similar to teacher and of home as more similar to school.

  • Self-confidence in ability as learner.


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