Tony Davis, Ph.D., consulting director at McREL International — a TalentEd strategic partner — draws on 28 years’ experience as a teacher, assistant principal, principal and K-12 human resources administrator to offer three tips for developing growth-driven performance management processes.
[eBook] 5 tips to fill your classrooms with the best teachers and boost student achievement, every day
Get fresh ideas and insights from more than a dozen K-12 districts about the tools and practices they use to identify, hire, nurture and support talent.
To fulfill their role in advancing student achievement, K-12 talent management teams must effectively attract, identify, support and develop teachers from the time they apply, until they complete exit interviews. Here are three ways technology can support that goal.
The measure of success in every K-12 school or district is the growth and positive impact on the students and the community it serves … and every employee has a role to play in cultivating that success.
In performance reviews, student achievement and professional development are addressed independently, administrators and teachers don’t get the full story and aren’t able to maximize teaching outcomes.
Want to improve student achievement? Download “5 first steps toward better professional development for teachers” to learn how.
Struggling to retain quality teachers to stay at your school or district? In many cases, personalized professional development (PD) can improve your retention efforts. Watch the video to learn more.
Want to improve student achievement? Start by adapting professional development activities to deliver the learning teachers need and want, so they can improve instructional effectiveness.
Schools and districts are maximizing professional development (PD) investments — estimated at $18,000 per teacher in some districts — by using technology to manage and measure the impact of teacher evaluations, as well as tailor PD efforts.
For more than a decade, teacher evaluations have been strictly mandated with requirements and rubrics for observation and testing. But new federal guidelines under the Every Student Succeeds Act (ESSA) no longer require the use of prescribed teacher evaluation systems ...