Skip to main content

SUU Digital Library

Add or remove other collections to your search:



Narrow your search by:



You've searched: All Collections

  • All fields: communities
(199 results)



Display: 20

    • Page 16

    •  
    • 10 deprived of learning because of their social isolation and lack of interaction, which affected their overall cognitive functioning. As a result, Vygotsky set out to transform education in Russia by creating new pedagogical styles that would...
    • Page 114

    •  
    • 104 Internet advertising. The Internet is increasingly considered one of the most effective ways to advertise since the Internet has several advantages over the traditional forms of advertising in the travel and tourism industry, including...
    • Page 16

    •  
    • 11 educational and developmental topics teachers will pursue, without regard to the needs that the teachers themselves perceive” (p. 93). This, coupled with districts’ aims to save money, has led to smaller group professional development, such...
    • Page 14

    •  
    • 11 Service learning helps promote both intellectual and civic engagement by linking the work students do in the classroom to real-world problems and real-world needs. Without compromising academic rigor or discipline-specific objectives, service...
    • Page 19

    •  
    • 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 27

    •  
    • 14 Chapter 1 The Internet and the Web References European Organization for Nuclear Research. (2008). How the web began. Retrieved on September 10, 2008, from http://public.web.cern.ch/Public/en/About/WebStory-en.html. Howe, W. (2007). An anecdotal...
    • Page 20

    •  
    • 14 the school by using funds from the Effective Teaching and Learning Literacy Program (USDOE, 2010a). These government programs are examples of how educators and scholars are redefining literacy as the term expands into the experiences and lives...
    • Page 21

    •  
    • 18 primary surveys were utilized to develop a survey that served as the instrument to test the research questions. Procedures This study followed a group of Spring Service Expedition participants. The criteria used to determine successful...
    • Page 23

    •  
    • 19 5. Collegiality and professionalism. (Korkmaz, 2007, p. 390). Furthermore, an effective school must be open to the ideas and feelings of teachers and students. Schools need to have in place an effective way of communicating with all employees,...
    • Page 25

    •  
    • 19 when they enter school compared to children from poor HLEs. However, those children from low-SES families and ethnic backgrounds had the most variability of literacy experiences in the home environment. “Relating these profiles to SES and...
    • Page 7

    •  
    • 2 contrary—highly enthusiastic, yet fail to successfully incorporate new knowledge or skills into their curriculums. Background, Significance, Purpose and Study Setting As more and more districts, and most specifically teachers, feel the...
    • Page 26

    •  
    • 20 one in which parents may still value literacy and their children’s education; however, they are less educated and engage in fewer literacy activities in the home. Students from literacy-oriented communities have proven to be more prepared for...
    • Page 19

    •  
    • 20 only used it among friends when necessary (for sending documents, group work) or for sending chain e-mails. (p.79). Email is currently one of Snow College’s principal communication methods with prospective students. However, if social media...
    • Page 20

    •  
    • 21 of their relationships. They attend to this sense of belonging by monitoring friends’ activities frequently, even obsessively” (p. 355). Each small bit of information that teens gather from social media combines to have a significant...
    • Page 27

    •  
    • 21 there is a possibility that someone else in the home is (Haneda, 2006). ELL out-of-school “literacy practices are typically bilingual or multilingual in nature” (Haneda, 2006, p. 339), as they are associated with religion and parental...
    • Page 28

    •  
    • 22 students’ investment in school learning appears to increase” (Haneda, 2006, p. 343). ELLs can then feel safe to learn in this type of school environment as it allows them become active readers and writers when exposed to new texts. It is not...
    • Page 29

    •  
    • 23 of the school, McLaughlin noticed that other Western-based institutions, such as the local Christian churches, provided religious reading material in Navajo and that Navajo literacy classes were established by members of the community. In terms...
    • Page 24

    •  
    • 25 by the University of Massachusetts Dartmouth Center for Marketing Research found that the school reported spending 33% less on print marketing, 24% less on newspaper ads, and 17% less on radio and TV ads. All decreases attributed to an increased...
    • Page 31

    •  
    • 25 considered more popular modes of receiving printed messages. If educators understand this multimedia culture, and how students in the digital era interpret messages, they can use this knowledge to build on students’ current interests and...

QuickView

Display a larger image and more item information when the pointer pauses over a thumbnail
 

Layout options:

Select the collections to add or remove from your search
A
B
C
D
E
F
G
H
I
J
K
L
M
N
O
P
Q
R
S
T
U
V
W
X
Y
Z
 
OK