Publish and Flourish: A Guide for Writing in Education

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Robert Algozzine, Festus E. Obiakor, Jean N. Boston
Council for Exceptional Children, 1998 - Language Arts & Disciplines - 70 pages
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This publication is designed to encourage more voices in general and special education by providing advice for all education professionals interested in reaching colleagues by publishing their work. It addresses publishing books, curricula, and other products, articles, and grant proposals. Specific chapters include: (1) "Catching the Writing Bug" (Festus E. Obiakor, Bob Alogozzine and Jean N. Boston); (2) "Professional Development Means Being Known for What You Do" (Bob Algozzine, Fred Spooner, and Anne M. Bauer); (3) "Expressing Diverse, Minority Scholar Voices" (Festus E. Obiakor and Bridgie Alexis Ford); (4) "Overcoming Challenges That Face Young Writers" (Mark B. Goor); (5) "Being Successful in the Academy" (Robert Rueda, Shariba Rivers Kyles, and Kofi Lomotey); (6) "Writing Books, Materials, and Other Professional Products" (Jean N. Boston and James R. Patton); (7) "Becoming a Successful Grant Proposal Writer" (Teresa Mehring and John O. Schwenn); (8) "Technology as a Tool Kit for Aspiring Writers" (Dave L. Edyburn and Kenneth A. Weaver); (9) "Working with Editors of Research Journals" (Martha Thurlow, Bob Algozzine, and Dave Edybum); (10) "Working with Editors of Practice-Oriented Journals" (Dave L. Edyburn, Fred Spooner, and bob Algozzine); and (11) "Professional Development Requires Continuous Improvement" (Bob Audette, Bob Algozzine, and Festus E. Obiakor). Appendices include lists of journals containing articles about children with exceptionalities and publishers of special education materials. (Chapters contain references.) (CR)

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Contents

Expressing Diverse Minority Scholar Voices
11
Writing Books Materials and Other Professional
27
Technology as a Tool Kit for Aspiring Writers
41
Copyright

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About the author (1998)

Bob Algozzine is a professor in the Department of Educational Leadership at the University of North Carolina and project codirector of the U.S. Department of Education-supported Behavior and Reading Improvement Center. With 25 years of research experience and extensive firsthand knowledge of teaching students classified as seriously emotionally disturbed, Algozzine is a uniquely qualified staff developer, conference speaker, and teacher of behavior management and effective teaching courses. He is active in special education practice as a partner and collaborator with professionals in the Charlotte-Mecklenburg schools in North Carolina and as an editor of several journals focused on special education. Algozzine has written more than 250 manuscripts on special education topics, including many books and textbooks on how to manage emotional and social behavior problems.

Festus E. Obiakor, Ph.D., is Department Head and Professor, Early Childhood and Special Education, Dewar College of Education and Human Services, Valdosta State University, Valdosta, Georgia. A teacher, scholar, and consultant, he has served as Distinguished Visiting Professor at a variety of universities. He is the author of more than 150 publications, including books, articles, and commentaries; and he has presented papers at many national and international conferences. He serves on the editorial boards of reputable nationally and internationally refereed journals, including Multicultural Learning and Teaching (MLT) in which he serves as co-executive Editor. Obiakor is a leader who has been involved in many landmark scholarly works in the fields of general and special education, with particular focus on African American and other culturally and linguistically diverse (CLD) learners and he continues to prescribe multidimensional methods of assessment, teaching, and intervention for these individuals. Based on this premise, he created the Comprehensive Support Model (CSM), an intervention model that values the collaborative, consultative, and cooperative energies of students, families, teachers/service providers, communities, and government agencies.

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