What could you do in an Opportunity Culture, and why do educators like it? Educators across the country share the support, collaboration, teacher satisfaction, and student learning results they see from implementing Opportunity Culture.
Multi-Classroom Leader Brandon Warren sees his role as advocating for his teaching team with administrators, and helping everyone work together to reach their common goals.
By personalizing lessons and developing strong relationships with families, teachers gain students’ trust that can lead to academic growth, Multi-Classroom Leader Sydney Mboob says.
Practicing how to teach a lesson helps prevent a loss of instructional time and incorrect instruction, Multi-Classroom Leader Sydney Mboob says.
Building trust and positive relationships with team teachers can make them more receptive when the time comes for a difficult conversation, Multi-Classroom Leader Sydney Mboob says.
Use positive incentives, such as time with a favorite teacher, to reward students for positive behavior or help students turn around a bad day.
Follow clear, positive behavior management protocols to hold students and educators accountable and keep parents informed, Multi-Classroom Leader Candace Butler says.
At North Edgecombe High School, students participate in the hiring process to give more insight into teacher candidates, Principal Donnell Cannon says.
Behavioral event interviews help districts identify an educator’s patterns of behavior, strengthening the hiring process, Principal Donnell Cannon says.
Multi-Classroom Leader Candace Butler encourages her team teachers to give her feedback to build their own skills as leaders.