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Campbell County Schools

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* * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * * Goal Setting for KCCT After analyzing the results, I ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: Campbell County Schools


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Campbell County Schools
  • Nationally Ranked High School- Top 2,000 of
    27,000 High Schools according to News Week
    Magazine
  • National Blue Ribbon School
  • AdvancED International Accreditation
  • Proficient and Distinguished Schools based on
    KPREP
  • 55 AP Scholars
  • 3 PERFECT ACT Scores 16 Scored 30 or Above
  • Close to 70 CCHS Graduates of 2013 met College
    and Career Readiness Benchmarks based on ACT
    Benchmarks and Industry Certification
  • CCS Ranked 12th in the State (top 7) on ACT
    Scores

3
Think, Pair, Share
  • Quick Write Think about your childhood. What
    did you dream of becoming?
  • If you are not what you thought you would be,
    what stopped you?
  • Once the music begins you should begin walking
    away from the people you sat by. When the music
    stops find the closet person to you. Introduce
    yourself, where you will be teaching and grade
    level. Discuss what your dream was and what kept
    you from that dream. Be ready to share with the
    group.

The difference between a dream and a goal is
ACTION!
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Goals for Today
  • You will be able to
  • understand the importance of setting goals
  • write and teach students to use SMART goals
  • use a variety of goal setting in the classroom
    (weekly testing, MAP, KPREP, Explore, Plan)
  • celebrate the successes

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Why should I teach goal setting?
Research on Goal Setting Ronald Taylor (1964)
compared the goals of underachievers and
achievers. He found that underachievers either
had no particular goals, or if they did, aimed
impossibly high. Achievers, by comparison, set
realistic, attainable goals that were related to
their school work. Robert Wood and Edwin Locke
(1987) found a significant relationship between
goals and self-efficacy Students with a stronger
sense of efficacy also set higher, but reachable,
goals.  Wood and Locke also pointed out that more
challenging goals usually prompt higher
achievement. Challenge, of course, is in the eye
of the beholder. Goals the teacher considers
challenging may be seen as too stiff by some
students, and laughably easy by others. The
challenge for the teacher, then, is to assist
students in setting reasonable goals for
themselves. Albert Bandura and Dale Schunk
(1981) showed that when elementary students are
taught to carve up large, distant goals into
smaller subgoals, several useful outcomes
follow  They make faster progress in learning
skills or content, they learn an important
self-regulation skill, and they improve their
self-efficacy and interest in the task. In every
class, there may be some students who already are
skillful at goal-setting. On their own, gifted
students especially gifted girls make frequent
use of goal-setting and planning strategies. But
all students will profit from careful thought
about their achievement goals. Dale Schunks
(1985) study of sixth grade learning disabled
mathematics students showed that the best
learning occurred not just when the students
focused on short-term goals, but when they also
had a say in goal-setting. Students showed more
growth in self-efficacy and math skills when they
participated in goal-setting. Specific goals are
far more effective motivators than general ones,
such as Do your best. When a student goal
contains a clear performance standard, it cuts
out a lot of guesswork about where to aim.
Learning and self-efficacy are enhanced by
specific goals, because it is easier for both
teacher and student to gauge progress.
Increases motivation, increases achievment,
increases confidence!
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Why Set Goals?
  • Goals focus us on a specific target.
  • Without goals, we tend to become scattered in
    thoughts and actions.
  • Goals direct our minds on achievement.
  • Goal setting improves everyday actions and
    decision making.
  • Goal setting provides us with a sense of purpose
    and develops our skills.

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The Four Key Questions
  • Establish your goals by answering these
    questions
  • 1. Define the Challenge Why do I want it?
  • Define the desire or challenge
    facing you.
  • 2. Goal What do I want?
  • Write down the goal you want to
    achieve.
  • 3. Action Steps How will I get it?
  • Your specific step-by-step
    action plan to reach your goal.
  • 4. Target Dates When do I want it?
  • The completion date to reach
    your goal.

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Say your goal is To lose weight. Heres how to
make it SMART Step 1 Make it Specific To
lose weight is vague. What exactly do you want
your weight loss to look like? Specific Ill
fit into my black skinny jeans It helps if You
can picture it clearly
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Step 2 Make it Measurable How precisely will you
know when youve reached your goal? Whats at the
finish line? Measurable My black skinny jeans
will zip up all the way It helps if Theres an
objective, defined point
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Step 3 Make it Appropriate Here you run a
reality check. Are you prepared to make the
commitment your goal will take? If your skinny
jeans are 12 sizes away, are you willing to
dramatically alter your life? Is there a more
achievable target you are willing to work
for? Appropriate My black skinny blue bootleg
jeans will zip up all the way It helps if Your
goal and your commitment level are well matched
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If its a should inherited from someone else or
out-of-date thinking, ditch or revise it. For
instance, if a weight-loss buddy thinks your goal
should be to finish a marathon but you loathe
running, competition and the outdoors, choose
something else. Make it relevant to you or youll
run out of steam early on. Relevant My black
skinny blue bootleg jeans will zip up all the way
which is realistic to my goals of being healthy
and looking my best. It helps if You arent
fighting with yourself to reach your objective
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Step 5 Make it Time-Bound Whats a reasonable
date for achieving your goal? Strike a balance
between being so ambitious you never expect to
succeed and aiming so low you lack incentive to
try. You can tweak the date as you make
progress. Time-Bound My black skinny blue
bootleg jeans will zip up all the way which is
relevant to my goals of being healthy and looking
my best by October 2013. It helps if The
time frame is close enough to energize you
(sometimes you need a series of subgoals)
From 5 Steps To SMART Goal Setting
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Tips that can help you set effective goals
  • Develop several goals. A list of five to seven
    items gives you several things to work on over a
    period of time. Pick the most important goal(s).
  • State goals as declarations of intention I
    will try out for three clubs.
  • Attach a date to each goal. State what you
    intend to accomplish and by when. Short term and
    long term goals should be included.
  • Be specific. To raise my grade is too general
    to raise my grade by 10 is better.
  • Share your goals with someone who cares if you
    reach them. Sharing your intentions with your
    parents, your best friend, or your teacher will
    help ensure success.
  • Write down your goals and put them where you will
    see them. The more often you read your list, the
    more results you get.
  • Review and revise your list. Goal setting
    improves with practice, so play around with it!

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Begin with the end in mind!
  • After getting to know your class data, what
    subject or sub area of a subject could use
    growth?
  • Set a goal for that area. Goals have to be
    SMART for you and for your students.

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What STUDENTS think about and do with assessment
results is as important as what adults think
about and do with them
  • Rick Stiggins

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  • To set a positive tone for the school year and
    help young people develop important skills, its
    valuable to encourage students to think about
    their future and set goals they can work toward.
  • Michael Jordan Story

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How to begin
  • Smaller can be better When it comes to goal
    setting, smaller is better.  Help your students
    set small, achievable goals that can be
    accomplished quickly. As you work through a
    project or unit, you can help them set more
    difficult and larger, longer-term goals. During
    the initial phase of any project, short-term
    goals that ensure immediate success are
    essential. Young students, in particular, are not
    able to focus on long-term goals. One setback
    during a long series of successes with short-term
    goals is much easier to handle than a larger
    set-back with one long-term goal.  As  Michael
    Jordan's advice states, Step by step, I cant
    see any other way...

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  • What to do...
  • Ideas to get you started
  • Discuss what a goal is accept their ideas and
    work toward a common understanding that a goal is
  • Print the Michael Jordan goal-setting basketball
    story and share it with your students.
  • Work with your students to set three goals each
    week. A form (My Accomplishment Plan) is provided
    for the student to use. These goals should be
    specific so that it is easy for the student to
    recognize progress toward them. The goals should
    also be attainable...within the student's reach
    with reasonable effort. At the end of each week,
    review the student's Accomplishment Plan for the
    week and assist the student in developing new
    goals for the next week.
  • Find trade books that deal with kids meeting
    their goals/dreams. Read and discuss what worked
    for them.
  • Tell students about your own goals and if or how
    you have reached them.
  • Have students ask their parents what goals they
    have or had and how they work to met them.
  • Step by step lesson plan ideas are included in
    your packet. ?

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     My Accomplishment Plan (What I Want to Do
Better This Week)
Name _____________________________________
Week _____________________________________  
  Goal  How I Did  The Best Thing About Trying to Reach This Goal
1st                                                                                                                       
2nd                             
3rd                             
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MAP Data and Goal Setting
  • Begin the year off analyzing your incoming
    students MAP data to help you make SMART goals
    on the area that needs the most growth.
  • Conference with students and have students graph
    or record their Spring scores before they take
    this years Fall test.
  • Have students set SMART goals to raise that
    percentage or RIT score.
  • www.nwea.org Teacher reports give you percentage
    and RIT scores.

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Goal Setting for KCCT
  • After analyzing the results, I placed the number
    of Distinguished, Proficient, Apprentice, and
    Novice on a spreadsheet for each individual
    tested grade.
  • Next, I found some music that would get the
    students pumped up.
  • I danced into the room with the music and let the
    song finish before I began. This really got the
    kids curious.
  • I told them that we had reason to celebrate!
    Scores were in from the KCCT!
  • I placed their scores on the document camera and
    explained what they meant.
  • I asked if they thought they could do better than
    last years third graders, etc.
  • I told them that I had visited the number 1
    school in the state and they had scored only 13
    points higher than us!
  • I asked students who would like to be number one
    in the state and what we could do to become
    number 1.
  • I had students set a goal for our school 128 1
    in the State!
  • I had students list things they could do to help
    our school become number 1.
  • I had their teachers pledge to do something fun
    if they reached their goal and we posted that in
    the classroom.
  • I passed out the goal sheet for them to pledge
    what they would do and posted them as a bulletin
    board for all the school to see.
  • From there, I introduced the data analysis
    folders to help them goal set for weekly tests.
    This can be used for MAP goal setting, too.

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Students list action plans to help our school
meet the goal.
Listen better in class Sit in a different
location in class Take good classroom notes
Participate in classroom discussions Ask more
questions when I dont understand Learn how to
preview chapters before reading them Read
chapters before doing my homework Do my best
every day with behavior Write down my
assignments correctly in my planner Learn how
to study for tests Ask someone to help me
study Hand in homework on time
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Hallway bulletin board
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Data Folders
  • Each student gets a manila folder with data
    analysis sheets and goal setting sheets stapled
    inside.
  • We wrote our learning targets on the outside of
    the folder.
  • I can analyze and reflect on my scores. I can
    set goals to improve my scores.
  • Model and explain how to use folders.
  • Students use their data folders to keep all
    scores graphed inside. This helps with
    visualizing how their pattern of scores look and
    makes them reflect on their scores. I didnt
    study for this test so my graph is thirty points
    lower!
  • It also helps with parents during conferences.

After the whole group introduction of how to use
data folders and practicing together, students
can do this independently at a center or as an
anchor activity. Show video
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Celebrate Successes!
  • Toast to the class- Kool-Aid in party glasses
  • Extra recess time
  • Eating lunch outside with the teacher and special
    friends
  • Chewing gum
  • No homework pass
  • Allow them to wear hats, pjs, etc.
  • Pizza party
  • Happy Dance! ? School wide Congo Dance
  • School Wide Celebrations
  • BIG CELEBRATIONS

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Your turn
  • Write a SMART Goal(s) that shows how you will use
    the information from this professional
    development.

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