3 edition of at-risk student found in the catalog.
Evelyn Hunt Ogden
|Statement||Evelyn Hunt Ogden, Vito Germinario.|
|LC Classifications||LB3430.5 .O39 1988|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xx, 173 p. :|
|Number of Pages||173|
|LC Control Number||87051632|
The percentage of students at Washington, D.C., public schools who graduate from high school in four years is at an all-time high. But at 69 percent, the district’s graduation rate is well below. Dr. Karen Gross, the author of Breakaway Learners: Strategies for Post-Secondary Success with At-Risk Students, would say that I work with breakaway learners, who are non-traditional and often marginalized students whom our K system wasn’t designed to support. What I see at my school and what is increasingly becoming the norm throughout.
She has published 17 nonfiction books, including Teaching At-Risk Students to Read: the Camp Sharigan Method (), Group-Centered Prevention in Mental Health: Theory, Training, and Practice (), After-School Prevention Programs for At-Risk Students: Promoting Engagement and Academic Success (), Prevention Groups (), Group-Centered. Student Project Risk Assessment Forms are forms used by schools, or even the students, to assess the inherent risks in projects that were assigned by the teachers. Student Activities Risk Assessment Forms are used to check on the different risks of the many kinds of school activities being held by the school.
Empowering At-Risk Students to Succeed Bill Lamperes One school's recipe for student success combines effective social skills—learned in a six-week “boot camp”—with the dignity and trust that come from personal empowerment. At Risk Students: Reaching and Teaching Them, Edition 2 - Ebook written by Jonas Cox, Richard Sagor. Read this book using Google Play Books app on your PC, android, iOS devices. Download for offline reading, highlight, bookmark or take notes while you read At Risk Students: Reaching and Teaching Them, Edition 2.
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At-Risk Students: Transforming Student Behavior details the warning signs of disturbing behaviors, which are often overlooked by educators and/or misdiagnosed by mental health professionals. Educators will be provided with the tools to: expeditiously identify at-risk characteristics; incorporate policies that support and monitor their achievement; implement research-based strategies designed /5(12).
Practical Uses Exist. First, let’s acknowledge that, paired with good data, “at-risk” is practically useful and generally accepted in professional and academic settings.
Used effectively, identifying risk and protective factors can help mitigate harm to students. For example, dating back to the s, research about how exposure to lead placed children at risk for cognitive impairments. Ms. Beach gives the reader the facts about the lack of resources available for at-risk students.
As an educator, this book is a must read for anyone working with at-risk students. She explains how to identify at-risk behaviors as well as provides customized curriculum strategies designed to keep students actively engaged/5(12).
This is a thoroughly researched resource guide for educators of At Risk students. The ideas in this book are targeted to low income, inner city youths but can be used in other circumstances as well.
It is a book that highlights a portion of society that needs assistance/5. This book speaks from intellect and spirit simultaneously.
Through her personal journey as the mother of an at-risk youth, Ms. Beach has captured the heart-wrenching challenges that educators of at-risk students are confronted with daily, and the impact and demands these challenges force upon the family, school, and : R&L Education.
Student risk-taking is not limited to a lack of concern about their property or identity. Students may be at risk from health issues linked to alcohol abuse and sexual misadventure. The Center for Disease Control carried out a survey in that showed one third of students were involved in the at-risk student book heavy drinking of alcohol.
The Homeless At-Risk Transitional Students (HARTS) Program provides student-centered support services that minimize academic barriers and increase access for students who are experiencing or at risk of experiencing housing insecurity.
We aim to develop meaningful relationships with HARTS students and within those relationships, empower HARTS. It is a rare event for students at risk to be able to remember more than 3 things at once. Chunk your information, when 2 things are done, move to the next two. Peer Support.
Sometimes, all you have to do is assign a peer to help keep a student at risk on task. Peers can help build confidence in other students by assisting in peer learning. Practical uses exist. First, let’s acknowledge that, paired with good data, “at-risk” is practically useful and generally accepted in professional and academic settings.
Used effectively, identifying risk and protective factors can help mitigate harm to students. For example, dating back to the s, research about how exposure to lead placed children at risk for cognitive impairments.
The term at-risk is often used to describe students or groups of students who are considered to have a higher probability of failing academically or dropping out of school. The term may be applied to students who face circumstances that could jeopardize their ability to complete school, such as homelessness, incarceration, teenage pregnancy, serious health [ ].
The Counseling and Teaching At-Risk Students Online Class shows you the 4 types of at-risk students, then delivers the best, updated tools to turnaround each type. Stop using one-size-fits-all intervention tools with your broad array of at-risk students, because generic and conventional methods often fail with these youngsters.
The framework also emphasizes the need to build students' sense of competence, self-determination and connections with others, rather than punishing them for "bad" behavior, says Taylor.
"It's a new way of thinking about how to deal with at-risk kids so they really feel like school is the place for them, rather than a place to avoid," she says.
The importance of cultural competence for at-risk students and ways to improve this in schools are suggested. This book is a necessary companion for educators and researchers who have an interest in exploring the nature and context of educating at-risk students from the perspective of a culturally responsive multi-tiered system of support.
Although the welfare of all students is of concern, there is a group who create a particular need. These are students who have been identified as being “at risk.” Traditionally student welfare has mainly been relegated to parents, churches and cultural groups rather than seen as a.
This book is organized around CBUPO, the basic psychological needs of all students: competence - Belonging - usefulness - Potency - Optimism When teachers and schools focus on meeting these needs, the rate of at-riskness is drastically reduced. This book presents practical strategies and tips to help teachers and administrators help all students become successful learners/5.
To this end, we publish books, quick-reference laminated guides, and produce videos by leading voices in the field of education. We also carry thousands of the most in-demand educational resources from other leading publishers and producers, including material for parents and students.
The Homeless At-Risk Transitional Students (HARTS) serves City College students who are housing insecure. The program provides student-centered support services that create fewer opportunity gaps and directly impact student retention, transfer, certificate completion and.
This book explores the circumstances of at-risk students and argues that well-intentioned policymakers and educators run the risk of making matters worse rather than better for these students, even if their actions are based on the best social science evidence available.
The book demonstrates Author: Robert Donmoyer. He describes a student as “at risk” as one who is in danger of failing to complete his or her education with an adequate level of skills.
Risk factors include low achievement, retention in grade, behavior problems, poor attendance, low socioeconomic status, and attendance at schools with large numbers of poor students (). Students can be considered at-risk for achieving academic success in higher education for a variety of reasons.
Martha Maxwell (, p. 2) states that this group of students' 'skills, knowledge, motivation, and/or academic ability are significantly below those of the 'typical' student in the college or curriculum in which they are enrolled.'.
Another at-risk student behavior that can be easily tracked is tardiness or absenteeism. If a student continues to either be late for class or simply is not attending, this is another opportunity to alert either the administration or the counselor.
Finally, disruptive behavior is a sign of an at-risk student that can be easily monitored.An at-risk student is a term used in the United States to describe a student who requires temporary or ongoing intervention in order to succeed academically.
At risk students, sometimes referred to as at-risk youth or at-promise youth, are also adolescents who are less likely to transition successfully into adulthood and achieve economic self-sufficiency. Colleges and universities want their students to succeed.
Whether the institution is a highly selective ivy-league college or an open enrollment community college, schools want to see their students accomplish their goals. Unfortunately, not all students enter college with a level playing field. Some students come to college with qualities that will make it more.