Families, Schools, and Communities: Building Partnerships for Educating Children
Pearson/Merrill Prentice Hall, 2008 - Education - 412 pages
A basic tenet ofFamilies, Schools, & Communities: Building Partnerships for Educating Children, fourth edition, is that schools will always be a primary venue for educating the young child, and educators must be in the forefront of any endeavor to bring about change. However, the authors stress that to accomplish the tasks at hand, all school districts must develop vibrant partnerships--uniting parents and community members with teachers in educating tomorrow's citizens. Schools are where the action will bloom, but respectful collaboration is the key to success.
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activities adults African American agencies areas attitudes become behavior caregivers changes chapter chil child-care centers childhood children learn children with disabilities Children's Defense Fund children's development children's education classroom cognitive collaboration constructivist cultural curriculum discussed diverse dren dren's early economic educa effect emotional ence ents environment established ethnic European American experiences extended family family members federal goals grandparents groups help children hidden curriculum homeschooling important increased individual influence interac interactions Internet involvement language living ment mother munity NAEYC National Native Americans nity nomic nuclear family nurturing opportunities parents participate partnerships peers persons physical play positive poverty practices preschool professionals reading REFLECTION Reggio Emilia relationships religious responsibility role share skills social society special education stepfamily styles teachers teaching television tion toddlers U.S. Bureau U.S. Census Bureau United values Video vignette young children