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Developing an Individual Professional Development Plan (IPDP)


Example: I will learn more mathematics to. improve my content knowledge. ... Lesson plans with implementation. Activity #3: Using the IPDP ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: Developing an Individual Professional Development Plan (IPDP)

Developing an Individual Professional Development
Plan (IPDP)
  • Overview
  • Purpose of a IPDP
  • Effective IPDP Planning
  • Connecting to Standards
  • Writing Your Goals
  • Developing a Plan of Action
  • Evaluating Your Plan
  • Reflection

Purpose of the IPDP
  • An opportunity for educators to create their own
    professional learning plan in order to support
    high levels of student learning.
  • Developing long-range goals will directly affect
    what is done in the classroom.

Teachers Take Charge of Their Own Learning
  • Individual teachers (or grade levels) should
    design their professional development plans so
    that it is aligned to the School Improvement.
  • It can change as you grow and meet your goals.
  • It should be reviewed and modified annually with
    input from your administrator, mentor, and/or
  • It is a mobile document that can move with you.

Main Components of an IPDP
  • Goals Rationale
  • Objectives
  • Learning Activities
  • Timeframe
  • Evidence of Accomplishment
  • Resources Needed
  • Reflection

IPDP Goals
  • The end result that a person wishes to reach or
    accomplish. Goals focus on a result, impact
    outcomes or end result.

Effective IPDP is based on
  • School Improvement Plan
  • Analysis of Student Data
  • Analysis of Self Assessment of Professional
    Teaching Standards
  • Evaluate Strengths, Areas of Improvement

Questions to Consider
  • What is the basis for your goals?
  • How is your goal linked to your individual needs?
  • How did you identify your need and what
    reflection data did you use?
  • How is your goal linked to the SIP?
  • How is your goal linked to student achievement?

Questions to consider continues
  • What skills, knowledge or ability do I need to
  • How will I know I have accomplished my goals?
  • What will I do when mastery is not demonstrated?
  • What can I collect as evidence of my PD efforts?

Questions to ask for specific goals
  • Would student test scores improve if I worked
    more with teachers on inquiry in science classes?
  • Would examining student work help me to better
    understand specific students needs?

An IPDP includes
  • I will.
  • In what area..
  • And then..

Writing Your Goals
  • Strategic and Specific
  • Measurable
  • Attainable
  • Results-oriented and Realistic
  • Time-bound or Timely

Example of a SMART Goal
  • As a result of using student discourse, the
    percentage of students in my room passing the
    mathematics proficiency test will increase this
    year by 20.

As a result of using student discourse, the
percentage of students in my room passing the
mathematics proficiency test will increase this
year by 20.
  • Strategic and Specific increase in number of
    students passing test
  • Measurable 20 increase
  • Attainable possible to achieve
  • Results-oriented specific results stated
  • Time-bound this years test

Other Examples of a SMART Goal
  • I will focus on the area of literacy in order to
    help all students learn at high levels and pass
    the teacher or publisher made reading assessment.
    Then, I will use the new knowledge and
    instructional practices in my classroom focusing
    particularly on students who are struggling to
    read and comprehend factual materials.
  • OR
  • By the end of the school year 50 of my students
    will be at proficient or advanced levels on the
    teacher or publisher made writing assessment.

Developing Your Plan
  • Establish clear guidelines and evaluation methods
    for determining successful completion of your
  • Schedule quality time with administrators,
    mentor, and colleagues to discuss what you want
    to accomplish.

Goals that are NOT SMART
  • Encourage students to accept greater
  • Prepare to move to block scheduling
  • Integrate technology into the curriculum

Step 1 in writing your goal
  • State the learning goal by using verbs that
    describe the learning that will result in
  • Example I will learn about..
  • I will study.
  • I will gain an understanding

Step 2 in writing your goal
  • State how the goal will be applied to practice
    will it be applied to curriculum, instruction,
    assessment, or supervision and what work will you
  • Example I will learn more mathematics to
  • improve my content knowledge.
  • I will gain an understanding of
  • and how it will enrich my

Step 3 in writing your goal
  • Describe the evidence you will collect that you
    have accomplished your learning goal and it has
    had an impact on your practice.
  • Example I will create a portfolio.
  • I will analyze student work.
  • I will create a reflective

Activity 1 Using the IPDP
  • Write one goal that is Specific, Measurable,
    Attainable, Realistic, and Time-bound.

IPDP Objectives
  • Objectives are short term actions that are
    completed in order to achieve the goals.
  • Objectives can focus on acquiring new knowledge
    and skills.

Activities for Professional Learning to Use in
Accomplishing Your Goals
  • Increase subject knowledge
  • Improve curriculum
  • Examine student work
  • Conduct action research
  • Examine case studies
  • Job-embedded strategies
  • Independent or Collaborative
  • Join study groups
  • Use technology
  • Coach and mentor
  • Time bound -within the school year

Activity 2 Using the IPDP
  • Develop a plan of action to achieve your goals
  • strategies/activities
  • timelines
  • who you need assistance from to implement your

Evidence of Accomplishment
  • What evidence will you submit to show what you
    have accomplished?
  • When will you review your plan and make
  • Documentation
  • Certificate of attendance
  • transcripts
  • Implementation logs
  • Lesson plans with implementation

Activity 3 Using the IPDP
  • Determine the methods you will use to
  • Show evidence that the activity or strategy
  • Document the impact that the strategy/activity
    has had on improving student achievement

  • Before you plan
  • After you plan
  • After you engage in PD activities
  • Throughout the PD process
  • Reflection gives educators a chance to tap into
    what they've learned by Joan

Basic Reflection Questions
  • What happened?
  • Why?
  • So what?
  • Now what?

Activity 4Evaluating Your Plan
  • With your partner, respond to these questions
    when reviewing your plan
  • Do the goals and the plan reflect your needs as
    well as your schools needs?
  • Does your plan reflect new learning and growth,
    not just time and effort?
  • Does your plan reflect how student achievement
    will be enhanced?
  • Have you included methods of assessment?
  • Have you identified evidence that you will

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