by Pacific Resources for Education and Learning, U.S. Dept. of Education, Office of Educational Research and Improvement, Educational Resources Information Center in Honolulu, Hawaii, [Washington, DC] .
Written in English
|Statement||by Ormond W. Hammond, Denise L. Onikama.|
|Contributions||Onikama, Denise L., Educational Resources Information Center (U.S.)|
|The Physical Object|
This book is an essential read for all teachers, especially new teachers who are not used to or aware of the increasing struggles on today's adolescents. Beach has an immense insight into the struggles of youth as an educator and a mother of an "at-risk" student. Using her own personal story of struggling with raising a troubled youth, the /5(12). This book helps classroom teachers motivate and teach problem and at-risk students in the classroom setting. A practical guide prepared specifically for classroom teachers, providing them with proven strategies for engaging, motivating and teaching their most intractable students within the classroom/5(5). Youth at Risk: A Prevention Resource for Counselors, Teachers, and Parents David Capuzzi, Douglas R. Gross John Wiley & Sons, - Psychology - pages. In book: International Handbook factors related to whether or not a student should be considered at risk before providing a discussion of how teachers may respond productively to at risk.
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(1). ASCD Customer Service. Phone Monday through Friday a.m p.m. ASCD () Address North Beauregard St. Alexandria, VA With an idea brewing, I approached our FACS teacher and our math teacher. Both were receptive and enthusiastic to the I'm looking forward to actually working with the other teachers to develop this project. Finally, I want to learn to listen to myself, my gut. Take the time to consider what I'm hearing instead of acting impulsively. Many teachers find working with at-risk students to be the most rewarding aspect of their job because it provides them with an opportunity to make an even greater impact in the classroom. These students often grow up in broken homes. Because of this, at-risk students sometimes turn to their teachers to fill the void for the decreased level of.
Schools are now scrambling for new ways to recognize potential at-risk students earlier and at the same time, improve school retention rates. There may be a solution to this crisis – and it’s one institutions have at the ready, though few are applying it and fewer still are even aware of it. The authors of these essays are all experienced teachers of at-risk writers, both at two- and four-year colleges. They know the at-risk students they are describing. Some readers will recognize the students as "basic" writers in basic writing courses. based initatives for at-risk youth or who guide such initiatives, and (2) program administrators responsible for managing such initiatives. The ﬁve topics addressed here—services integration and case man-agement, parental involvement, using volunteers for tutoring and men-1 I Introduction 1. This chapter identifies factors related to whether or not a student should be considered at risk before providing a discussion of how teachers may respond productively to at risk students. In examining how to help such students to engage in education and schooling, the chapter focuses on teacher behavior, curriculum and cocurricular programs.