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Individual Professional Development Plan

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  1. Individual Professional Development Plan Growing as Educators to Increase Student Achievement

  2. What is your IPDP? • An Individual Professional Development Plan (IPDP) is your plan for how you will grow as a professional during the school year. • The IPDP should reflect your professional learning needs related to improving student achievement and enhancing your craft as an educator.

  3. DCPS IPDPs • FLDOE guidelines require that instructional • personnel use the district-approved IPDP • template. • MINT Participants and school counselors have specific IPDP templates. • The IPDP template may not be altered with the • exception of inserting rows for additional • professional learning objectives as needed.

  4. Getting Started • Before writing your IPDP consider the following: • current classroom-level disaggregated student • achievement data • your IPDP from last year • your evaluation from last year • the School Improvement Plan (SIP) • school initiatives such as professional learning • community (PLC) work

  5. Completing the IPDP

  6. Student Achievement Data

  7. Student Achievement Data • Identified Student Group: • Based on performance data which indicate improvement is needed, identify a group of students currently assigned to you that will be your focus. • Consider groups identified by classroom data, the School Improvement Plan, school initiatives, team goals, and behavioral data related to content area skills. • Select one group of students to identify for your IPDP identified student group.

  8. Student Achievement Data Examples of Identified Student Groups:

  9. Student Achievement Data • Assessment Type: • Formative assessments, such as progress monitoring instruments, FAIR, unit tests, writing prompts, student portfolios or journals, exit slips, quizzes/tests using NGSS and CCSS question stems, or other teacher/district assessments are a few examples. • You may also include summative data such as FCAT and EOC exams or behavioral data related to content area skills.

  10. Student Achievement Data • Include numerical assessment data for the students in your identified group. • What is your identified group’s current score average? • Where do you anticipate your group will score by the end of the year? This becomes your data goal. • During the year, you may want to update the mid-year scores for your identified group so you can revise your IPDP Professional Learning Objectives to meet your learning needs.

  11. Student Achievement Data Only one identified student group is required Identify a challenging but attainable goal Your IPDP may include formative and summative data Calculate the final score average for the students in your identified group Calculate the current score average for the students in your identified group

  12. Student Achievement SMART Goal

  13. Student Achievement SMART Goal A SMART Goal is… Strategic & Specific: The outcome or end result is clear. Measurable: Numerical evidence that will indicate if the goal has been achieved. Attainable: The goal may be a challenge, but it is possible with available resources. Results-oriented: An identified area. Time-bound: A date by which the goal will be achieved.

  14. Student Achievement SMART Goal Examples: At least 75% of my students in the “Lowest 25%” in 5th grade math will score at or above 60% on progress monitoring assessments by March. 80% of my 2nd grade ELL students will demonstrate a probability of reading success (PRS) score of 54% or above on AP3 of FAIR in the spring. Non-examples: A majority of my class will increase their FCAT score. Most of my 9th grade algebra students will pass their EOC exam.

  15. Student Achievement SMART Goal Name of identified student group and grade level Name of the assessment This is the same percentage goal from the section above Date or month How many of the students in your group can reach the established goal?

  16. Educator Professional Learning Goals

  17. Educator Professional Learning Goals • Each educator’s goals will vary based on the students assigned to them, their grade level, content area, certification, etc. • Your professional learning goals should reflect the professional development you need to be an effective educator. • The IPDP focus is on professional learning goals for the current school year.

  18. Educator Professional Learning Goals • Your professional learning goals should include consideration of the following: • learning opportunities needed to help you meet your • SMART Goal • professional practice needs (ex: OOF, additional certifications) • School Improvement Plan (SIP) • results of your previous year’s IPDP • your evaluation from last year • school initiatives • administrator recommendations

  19. Educator Professional Learning Goals This narrative section provides a place for you to personalize your IPDP and reflect on the learning you want to achieve during the school year.

  20. Professional Learning Objectives

  21. Professional Learning Objectives • What professional learning will you complete? • District, school-based, and/or individual • Participation in a collaborative professional learning community (PLC) • Self-directed research, ex: web-based research, professional reading, coursework • A minimum of two are required.

  22. Professional Learning Objectives • If a PLC is selected, it must meet the definition. • A Professional Learning Community (PLC) is a group of educators who meet on a regular basis to collaboratively: • examine standards, • analyze data and student work, • plan lessons, and • infuse research-based teaching practices into • classrooms.

  23. Professional Learning Objectives • Your professional learning objectives will directly support your SMART Goal and Professional Learning Goal. • It is helpful to begin your learning objectives with an action verb. State the professional learning you will complete and the knowledge, skills, and/or behaviors you will acquire in order to meet your goals. • This section is not intended to include all of your professional learning for the year.

  24. Professional Learning Objectives • Examples of Appropriate Learning Objectives: • Participate in a Professional Learning Community with other 5th grade math teachers to analyze student data and develop differentiated lesson plans. • Collaborate with the instructional coach on a consistent basis to enhance my use of informational text during the literacy block. • Non-examples: • School PLC • CHAMPS Training

  25. Professional Learning Objectives • Implementation Plans: • Explains what you intend or plan to do in your classroom as a result of your professional learning. • Identifies the knowledge, skills, strategies, and/or behaviors that you plan to implement. • Additional strategies or modifications in initial plan may be needed as formative assessments and other feedback become available.

  26. Professional Learning Objectives • Examples of Appropriate Implementation Plans: • I will implement CHAMPS in my classroom by setting clear expectations and establishing rituals and routines that will benefit all students. • I will use disaggregated student data to differentiate instruction for whole class and small groups. • Non-examples: • I will put students into groups during centers. • I plan to use the standards to teach.

  27. Professional Learning Objectives • Completion Dates: • When you create your IPDP, identify a reasonable Anticipated Date of Completion. • As you complete your Learning Objectives, record the Actual Date of Completion. • Dates should be revised if necessary.

  28. Professional Learning Objectives Date you expect to complete the activity. Write a statement identifying the specific learning you plan to complete. Write a statement that identifies the knowledge, skills, strategies, and/or behaviors you plan to implement as a result of your professional learning. Date learning objectives were completed.

  29. Changes in Educator’s Practices and Results

  30. Changes in Educator’s Practices • This narrative section should be written toward the end of the year. It provides you with an opportunity to reflect on your professional learning goals and the professional learning you have completed. • Be specific about how you changed your professional practices as a result of your professional learning.

  31. Results • This narrative section gives you an opportunity to share how your students improved as a result of your application and implementation of professional learning. • Discuss whether or not you met your SMART Goal and your formative and/or summative data results. • You do not have to wait for FCAT or EOC results before completing this IPDP section.

  32. Changes in Educator’s Practices and Results Include specific examples in the narrative section.

  33. Changes in Educator’s Practices and Results Include specific examples in the narrative section.

  34. Review Dates and Signatures • The initial and end of the year dates of review with your principal are required. • The mid-year review is conducted as needed. • Evaluation post-conferences and data conferences are excellent opportunities to review the IPDP, discuss student growth, and make adjustments to your professional learning objectives so that you are better able to meet student needs in your classroom. • Principal and Teacher will initial all changes.

  35. IPDP Resources • Web resources for information, forms, and • samples: http://www.duvalschools.org/static/aboutdcps/departments/prodev/pdDocuments.htm • myprofile: teacher in-service records