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  • All fields: goals
(98 results)



Display: 20

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    • Motivating At-Risk Teens to Set Post-Secondary Goals A Thesis submitted to Southern Utah University in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of Master of Education April 2012 By Darcie D.T. Hirschi Thesis Committee: Gerald Bowler,...
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    • 7 In order for the interactive whiteboards to increase student achievement and allow the use of technology to support learning goals, school districts need ensure they are purchasing products that are user friendly. Karen Cator, director of the...
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    • 97 Appendix F Parent Informed Consent Pine View Middle School Parent Informed Consent Girls’ Physical Education Dear Mothers: I am currently working on an educational research project. This study investigates how differentiated instruction...
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    • PERCEIVED OUTCOMES OF TLIM PROGRAM 98 Figure 34. Side-by-side comparison of the percentage of the students’ (n = 34) and adults’ (n = 3) total habit selections by habit and by category. The meanings and implications of these results, as related to...
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    • 8 Parental influence. Over 40 years of research has been documented stating that the greatest influence on a student’s choice is his or her family (Engberg & Wolniak, 2010). Horn and Chen (1998) found that general parental involvement increases the...
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    • 5 Definition of Terms Definitions of terms relevant to this study include the following:  Achievement gap: The disparity in academic achievement between different groups of students, especially groups defined by race/ethnicity, disability,...
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    • PERCEIVED OUTCOMES OF TLIM PROGRAM 104 program and improvements in relationships between students, specifically mentioning decreases in bullying and increases in cooperation in both studies. Lastly, students in both studies overtly named specific...
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    • PERCEIVED OUTCOMES OF TLIM PROGRAM 106 this perception may maintain or increase student investment in the program at the school. Additionally, this perception demonstrated that TLIM program positively affected a mediating variable of academic...
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    • PERCEIVED OUTCOMES OF TLIM PROGRAM 108 Additionally, students selected the same two Public Victory habits—“Seek First to Understand, Then to Be Understood” and “Think Win/Win”—as they did in question 2, again ranking these two habits higher than...
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    • PERCEIVED OUTCOMES OF TLIM PROGRAM 110 understanding of TLIM program over time. The likely cause for this was the passage of time during which more formal and informal training on TLIM program has taken place school-wide. Question 3. Two adults...
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    • 9 adults should be used as examples. It was suggested that they be brought into schools as guest speakers to show that both rural living and having a college education can go hand in hand” (p. 13). Other influencing factors. Bedsworth, Colby, and...
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    • PERCEIVED OUTCOMES OF TLIM PROGRAM 5 Definitions Character education. Character education is the process of educating students about metacognitive, academic (executive-functional and non-cognitive) and socio-emotional skills that empower them to...
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    • 6 Chapter 2 Literature Review When attempting to close the academic achievement gap between English language learners (ELLs) and native English speakers, it is necessary to examine interventions that have proven effective. The researcher has...
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    • PERCEIVED OUTCOMES OF TLIM PROGRAM 113 about the program. Additionally, Ross et al.’s study may have been affected by a positive bias towards TLIM program since FranklinCovey funded it. While the adults in this study did not view TLIM program...
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    • PERCEIVED OUTCOMES OF TLIM PROGRAM 116 was meeting another one of its goals for TLIM program implementation: increased positive social interactions. Their response paralleled the high amount of student support for this connection as well. It should...

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