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Display: 20

    • Page 15

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    • 13 included in student files as part of the researcher’s improvement plan to the Pro-Active Skill Building Program. It is intended by the researcher to encourage faculty and staff at the study site to incorporate these preventative interventions...
    • Page 21

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    • 16 Health & Human Development, 2000). In addition, ELLs who are literate in their first language must be explicitly taught the similarities and differences in the alphabets, letter sounds, and phonemes that are found in their native language and...
    • Page 22

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    • 18 programs need to be very high quality and aligned with high-quality kindergarten programs (Mead, 2008). Another factor that has been identified as important to pre-kindergarten programs is the teacher belief system (Lar-Cinisomo, Fuligni,...
    • Page 24

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    • 20 time, the students did show varying rates of progress when it came to specific target skills (West, Denton, & Reaney, 2000). A significant factor in student achievement is socioeconomic status. Low-income students have a higher probability of...
    • Page 28

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    • 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 32

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    • 26 Chapter 3 Methodology The purpose of this research project was to determine individual teacher understanding of the RTI framework in place in their school, allow opportunity for teachers to share their insights of how RTI influences their...
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    • 26 Procedures To conduct this study, the researcher used the following procedures to ensure dependability and validity of the data collection. First, the researcher needed to divide students into four groups. The groups were labeled red, blue, yellow...
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    • 27 Chapter 3 Methodology The purpose of this creative project is to determine what 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 education. Specific...
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    • 28 INCLUSION: IN SERVICE TRAINING Chapter 3 Methodology The purpose of this creative project was to design, develop, and deliver an in-­‐ service training to the staff at Monroe Elementary School in Monroe, Utah. The intended results of this creat...
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    • 29 Participants & Settings Those who were impacted by the creation of this project were the students who were enrolled in 8th grade algebra at Parowan High School in Iron County School District during the 2009-2010 school year. The individuals were...
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    • 30 struggling students was successful or not. As required by Southern Utah University Department of Graduate Studies in Education, all necessary Institutional Review Board (IRB) requirements were met throughout the conduct of this creative...
    • Page 36

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    • 32 Chapter 4 Results Throughout the researcher’s Master of Education Capstone project, five vital educational resources were monitored to effectively determine the ability and growth among students identified as lacking parental support. First,...
    • Page 38

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    • 34 Participants and Setting Those who were impacted by the creation of this project were elementary teachers and students at Eagle Elementary School. A specific emphasis was placed toward third-grade, fourth-grade, and fifth-grade teachers, as well...
    • Page 39

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    • 35 Figure 3. Student Engagement After a Classroom Energizer Resting As a control, the researcher allowed the students to have one rest day. This involved the students coming into the researcher’s classroom and simply resting (sitting quietly) at th...
    • Page 48

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    • 44 INCLUSION: IN SERVICE TRAINING Chapter 6 Reflection As I reflected on this project, I realized it impacted the majority of the students and staff at Monroe Elementary School. I felt that this project was well received by all involved and will prod...
    • Page 54

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    • 49 increased their scores dramatically. The key seems to be how to get parents to take the time to read. The SETHL did help the students who read, doubling the scores of the Spanish-English readers compared to the total non-readers. But the...
    • Page 66

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    • 60 One teacher stated that RTI did not impact advanced students. However, the researcher sees it in a different way, if all teachers’ energy and focus is put into moving struggling readers, making adaptations to instruction to help them be...
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    • 8 When the student [understood] that the life of the plants that have been sown depend[ed] upon his care and in watering them … without which the little plant drie[d] up … the child [became] vigilant, as one who [was] beginning to feel...
    • Page 58

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    • Apologia, Antapologia and Political Power 54 allegations and/or any wrongdoing, but when the truth finally came out, all used mortification followed by various other strategies. These were executed in similar fashion via press conferences, press...
    • Page 72

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    • Appendix H Section I: The Action Briefly describe the change. Include a listing of courses and credits as appropriate. Section II: Need Indicate why the change is justified. Reference need or demand data if appropriate. Section III: Institutional...

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