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Display: 20

    • 1908, page 34

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    • 34 SOUTHERN BRANCH DOMESTIC SCIENCE AND ARTS. Miss BOWMAN. Hand Models. This work consists of making all varieties of stitches used in plain sewing and embroidery. The student makes a set of models,3comprising the various stitches,...
    • 1909, page 37

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    • 37 STATE NORMAL SCHOOL. This course also includes talks on the use of each model, and upon the process of manafacture of the fabric used. Garment Work and Dressmaking. Instruction is given in the use of paterns and original...
    • 1910, page 44

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    • 44 Garment Work and Dressmaking. Instruction is given in the use of paterns and original design, and each student selects materials, plans, cuts, fits and finishes, one three-piece suit of plain underwear, two unlined , shirt-waists, one...
    • Page 284

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    • sex of the telegrapher at the place we had left in the morning, when Mrs. Lunt remarked to her sister-wife that 'Parowan has been c d e d by St. George three times without answering. She will go to meeting!' Mr. Lunt did what he could to help, poor...
    • Page 383

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    • from the Mexicans and felt that this was an advantage. The natives were afraid of the mountains because they had been a stronghold for the notorious Apache Chief, Geronimo, and his followers until the United States, through a special treaty with...
    • Page 191

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    • As Bert walked back down town, he and Ann Jones, who was on her way home from school where she taught, passed each other. Both turned back at the same time to look, each interested in this new penon. Bert lived with the Joneses for the rest of the...
    • Page 9

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    • 3 on the notion that social interaction nurtures cognitive development. With a new perspective of how learning takes place, Vygotsky felt social learning happens first before child development occurs. As cited in the Learning Theories Knowledgebase...
    • Page 19

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    • 13 community to display children’s work, bringing children’s artifacts from home to display at school, and sharing photographs outside the classroom (Feiler et al., 2008). In conjunction with the U.S. Department of Education’s (USDOE)...
    • Page 52

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    • 46 column 2, the averages of parents visiting the public library was measured on a 4-point scale: never = 1, once per year = 2, once per month = 3, once per week = 4. Parents of high ELLs go to the family center more often and are 69% more likely...
    • Page 68

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    • 62 Appendix A Consent Letters in English and Spanish January 2011 Dear Parents, You and your child are being invited to take part in a research study about literacy. 26 students and parents combined from Ms. Berglund’s and Mrs. Stansell’s class...
    • Page 69

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    • 63 January 2011 Dear Parents, You and your child are being invited to take part in a research study about literacy. 26 students and parents combined from Ms. Berglund’s and Mrs. Stansell’s class will be participating. In addition, I am inviting...
    • Page 72

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    • 66 Appendix B Home-Visit Appointment Letters in English and Spanish February 22, 2011 Dear Parents, Thank you for giving me the opportunity to conduct a home visit! What I learn from this experience will enhance your child’s learning in the...
    • Page 74

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    • 68 Appendix C Parent and Student Surveys in English and Spanish Parent Survey Purpose: Ms. Berglund would like to improve her teaching practices by connecting and relating to literacy experiences in the home and community. Please fill out this...
    • Page 75

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    • 69 11. Do siblings in the home help each other with homework assignments? Yes No 12. What types of reading materials do you have in the home? (Circle all that apply) Magazines Church literature Newspapers Books Other (Specify) 13. Where do you...
    • Page 85

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    • 79 Appendix D Home-Visit Questionnaires Home Visit #1 Name: ______________________ Date: _____________________ Family Dynamics Evidence of Literacy Home Organization/Structure Attitudes about Education & Educational Experience Family pastimes Life...
    • Page 1

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    • Influence Parents Have on Student Success in Math and What Can Be Done as a Teacher to Rectify a Lack of Parental Involvement in a Child’s Math...
    • Page 7

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    • 3 shown to help teachers rectify the lack of parental involvement in a student’s math education. Background, Significance, and Purpose Statement, and Study Setting There has been a large amount of research done studying the importance of parental...
    • Page 9

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    • 5 Definition of terms Academic Achievement: Students being able to perform independently at grade level proficiency. Basic Skills Test: The Basic Skills Test is an assessment measuring a student’s understanding as it pertains to math fundamentals...
    • Page 24

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    • 20 is the firm belief that parental engagement makes a significant difference to educational outcomes and that parents have a key role to play in raising educational standards. In summary, the more engaged parents are in the education of their...
    • Page 25

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    • 21 Teachers face many barriers: time, accessibility of the parents, and the ineffective outcome of previous parent teacher encounters. However, there are valid reasons why parents slip in consistent communication with schools, and teachers. The...

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