CoverWelcome to TELLSyllabus for Family, School, and Community PartnershipsExplanation of the TemplateTotal Points Preparation for Session One Pre-Homework Due Session 1Session One: Community, Assumptions, and PTA StandardsLA 1.1: Learning about Ourselves as Cultural BeingsLA 1.2: Identifying and Reviewing Community AssetsLA 1.3: National PTA Standards LA 1.4: National PTA Standards -- AssessingLA 1.5: Uncovering Assumptions about HeritageLA 1.6: Major Course AssignmentsHW 1.1 Reflection on My Practice with Families and CommunityHW 1. 2 Engaging Funds of Knowledge HW 1.3 One Day in the Life of a Child HW 1.4 Explaining the Assets in My School NeighborhoodHW 1.5 Exploring School and Community Partnershiping through PTA StandardsHW 1.6 Reviewing Major Projects Session Two: Preparing to Cross BordersLA 2.1: VideoEthnography Student ShareLA 2.2: Share your Asset MapLA 2.3: Home Visits, Cultures, and PracticesLA 2.4 Community Partners LA 2.5: National PTA StandardsLA 2.6: Title 1 LawHW 2.1: Reflection on Actions Taken and Learning HW 2.2: Identifying White Privilege HW 2.3: Beginning the Family Profile HW 2.4: Go On a School Field TripHW 2.5: Research Facts about Your SchoolSession Three: Family and Community EngagementLA 3.1: Reviewing Analysis of My Invisible BackpackLA 3.2: Work on the Family ProfileLA 3.3: Office of Civil Rights RoleLA 3.4: Serving EL's in Schools and in Classrooms LA 3.5: Exploring Community Engagement through ExamplesHW 3.1: Reflections on Session 3HW 3.2: Family Profile Major AssignmentHW 3.3: A Teacher's Perspective on Family Involvement HW 3.4: Partnership PlanHW 3.5: Beliefs About PovertySession Four: Collaboration LA 4.1: Studying Students LA 4.2: Organizing for Partnerships LA 4.3: How WIDA Can Help ParentsLA 4.4: Expanding Understanding of People in PovertyLA 4.5: Comparing Living Conditions across The World through PhotosHW 4.1: Weekly ReflectionHW 4.2: How Does Your School Compare HW 4.3: Understanding Global PovertyHW 4.4: Uncovering Your Experiences with Race and PrivilegeHW 4.5: Completing Your Family ProfileHW 4.6: Complete Your Partnership PlanSession Five: Exploring Community ResourcesLA 5.1: Poverty and ChoicesLA 5.2: Understanding Issues Surrounding Student Trauma on My TeachingLA 5.3: Developing Deeper Knowledge about PovertyLA 5.4: Developing Social-Emotional Strategies to Address Student NeedsLA 5.5: Life on the EdgeHW 5.1: Reflecting on My Work HW 5.2: Exploring My Own Socioeconomic ClassHW 5.3: Examining Assumptions about Immigrant Families HW 5.4: National PTA Standards HW 5.5: Reviewing and Completing the Family Profile and Partnership Plan AssignmentsHW 5.6: Preparing to Take a Position of Advocacy for ELs and Their FamiliesSession Six: High Expectations English LearnersLA 6.1: Sharing the Family Profile AssignmentLA 6.2: Sharing Partnership PlansLA 6.3: Exploring Further Teacher Beliefs and Family EngagementLA 6.4: Learning About ESSA Plans LA 6.5: Organizing for Advocacy for ELs and Their FamiliesHW 6.1: Reflecting on my WorkHW 6.2: Preparing the Final Major Assignment HW 6.3: Responding to the Impact of Experiences of ImmigrationHW 6.4: Building Resilience HW 6.5: Reviewing an Example of an Advocacy PositionHW 6.6 Revisiting My Beliefs about Teaching Diverse StudentsSession Seven: Responding to Student and Family NeedsLA 7.1 Becoming a Champion TeacherLA 7.2 Responding to the Impact of Trauma and Building ResilienceLA 7.3: Preparing for AdvocacyHW 7.1 Reflecting on My WorkHW 7.2 Reconsidering Engaging with Families Session Eight: Advocating for Students and FamiliesLA 8.1: Teachers Advocating Together LA 8.2 Revisiting My Thinking

LA 1.2: Identifying and Reviewing Community Assets

Opening Our Eyes to Community Resources

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Learning Outcome Pedagogical Intent Student Position

Evaluate, select, and advocate for applicable models of family and community involvement and support implementation.

Assessment: 25 pts.

TA: 30 Minutes

Teachers can identify and use resources in the community to identify opportunity and assist students and families. 

Students have engaged in an activity that helped them see culture as an asset.  Now they will work in groups to add more resources to an asset map previously constructed.

Instructions

  1. Form groups of teachers from the same school or from feeder elementary schools to your area middle schools and high schools. 

  2. Remind yourselves by using the explanation sheet provided about each of the six categories are that should appear on your community asset map. 

  3. Write the name of your school or feeder school at the top of your existing asset map. If you didn't keep your map from the Foundations class, then create that now on the Asset Map Outline link below. 

  4. Work together in your group to add new assets to your maps. This is the orginial Asset Map Outline and an Asset Map example to help you.

  5. Post your map on the wall with the same school or feeder school. 

  6. Do a gallery walk to note items people from other schools have found in their communities.  Consider all 6 of the areas: kinship, economic, education, political, religious, and associations.  The goal is to have several assets from each of the 6 criteria on each person’s map. 

  7. Return to your seats and use the session sheet you accessed in LA 1.1. You will use the Asset Map Column to record your thinking regarding additional assets and resources in your school community.

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