Family Involvement and PBIS. Susan Barrett email@example.com Sheppard Pratt Health System Implementer Partner Center on PBIS. Schools Implementing School-wide Positive Behavior Support September 2009: 10,487. www.pbis.org. www.pbismaryland.org. Overview.
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Sheppard Pratt Health System
Center on PBIS
September 2009: 10,487
“Between saying and doing is the sea”
Systems for Students with High-Risk Behavior
Systems for Students with At-Risk Behavior
Wide Systems for
Staff, & Settings
~80% of Students
Social Competence &
COMMUNITYOverlapping Spheres of Influence
1. Common purpose & approach to discipline
2. Clear set of positive expectations & behaviors
3. Procedures for teaching expected behavior
4. Continuum of procedures for encouraging expected behavior
5. Continuum of procedures for discouraging inappropriate behavior
6. Procedures for on-going monitoring & evaluation
Families and Shared decision-making:
Families are equal partners in school decisions
Include families in school decisions, developing leaders and representatives
Recruit multiple family members for PBIS teams (who are not employees or educators)
Alternate meeting times: morning, afternoon and evening
Pair new families with veteran families (parent mentors)
Offer ‘short term participation on the PBIS team, with option to renew
Plan for care of children during meetings
Involve families in identifying incentives and celebrations
2. NATURAL CONTEXT
1. SOCIAL SKILL
3. BEHAVIOR EXAMPLES
conferences, PTA, Chili Fun Night, Sock Hop, assemblies, Family nights, “McTeachers Night,” lunch at school with kids, volunteering, school zoo trip
OMMS Business Partner Ticket 6 7 8 Date: ________________Student Name __________________________________For Demonstrating: Safety Ethics Respect (Circle the trait you observed)Comments: ___________________________________________Authorized Signature: ____________________________________Business Name: ________________________________________
Grand Junction CO 5/06
“Research on parents of children with and without disabilities repeatedly shows that parents who benefit the least from parent training... struggle with one or more of the following issues: poverty, low SES, social isolation, single parenthood, marital discord, and depression or other mental illness” (Singer, Goldberg-Hamblin, Peckham-Hardin, Barry & Santarelli, 2002, p. 159).
(Lucyshyn, Horner, Dunlap, Albin, & Ben, 2002, p. 13)
Data environments” that supports PBS
The Conversation: Data-based Decision-Making Tools environments” that supports PBS
A family’s income level does not affect the family’s level of involvement. Low-income families are as likely to be involved in their student’s learning as higher-income families.
11. Send regular notes home about PBIS developed by parents for parents.
12. Send home thank you notes for supporting PBIS in schools. (These can be sent to parents and/or staff and teachers.) 13.
13. Hold a PBIS day at your school that is planned and coordinated by parents.
14. Recruit parents to develop displays around the school related to PBIS. (e.g. PBIS student of the week, month etc).
15. Set up a PBIS table during parent-teacher conferences.
16. Create PBIS parent resources. (These could include things such as behavior management “Tip of the Month” or “Five Ways a Day” to reinforce good behavior in the home).
17. Develop a PBIS Family Calendar.
18. Family/parent rep. recognizes students, staff, and teachers for reinforcing behavioral expectations. (At team meetings individuals can be identified who are exhibiting the behaviors that support PBIS in your school)
19. Skits at half-time of sporting events about PBIS.