Aasl 2011 vema presentation

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  • 1. Using the AASL Planning Guide with School Libraries Count!: Personalized Results to Advocate for your School Library ProgramSabrina CarnesiCrittenden Middle SchoolNewport News, Virginia 23606

2. Draw connections between Planning Guide modules data results Personalized reports from SchoolLibraries Count! surveyDiscuss Sharing Information from Program Assessment with StakeholdersA Planning Guide forEmpowering Learners 3. Drawing connections between Planning Guide modules dataresults Personalized reports from SchoolLibraries Count! surveyA Planning Guide forEmpowering Learners 4. Aligned with the national guidelines presented inEmpowering Learners: Guidelines for School Library ProgramsA Planning Guide forEmpowering Learners 5. Aligned with the national guidelines presented inEmpowering Learners: Guidelines for School Library Programs Assesses the program using 16 sets of criteria1. Developing Visions for 9. The Learning Space Learning 10. Budgeting 2. Teaching for Learning 11. Policies 3. Reading 12. Collection and Information 4. Multiple Literacies Access 5. Inquiries 13. Outreach 6. Assessment for Learning 14. Professional Development 7. Building the Learning 15. Empowering LearningEnvironment 16. Leadership 8. Staffing 6. A Closer Look: Staffing Raw Data and the Assessment Rubric Hours per Week meetingHours per Week Delivering Instructionw/Teachers to Plan Instructional Units 7. Teaching for Learning Sectionpages 2&3The raw data from School Libraries Count as well as additionalpersonalized data from Hines MS is used to develop a profile for theschools library program. 8. Teaching for Learning Sectionpages 2&3 The raw data shows that Hines MS spends an average of 3 hours per week planning instruction with teachers in comparison to the rest of the states 3.5 hours and nations 3.01 hours. Exemplary - Proficient - Basic 9. Teaching for Learning Sectionpages 2&3 Exemplary - Proficient -Basic 10. Teaching for Learning Sectionpages 2&3Exemplary - Proficient - Basic 11. A Closer Look:Library Expendituresand the Assessment Rubric Average Spend on Information Resources: print, nonprint, licensed databases, andother electronic access to information 12. Building the Learning Environment:Budget-pages 10 & 11Library budget for Hines MS isslightly higher than the nationaland state averages. 13. Building the Learning Environment:Budget-pages 10 & 11The raw datashows that HinesMS spends $15,000on informationresources incomparison to theaverage for rest ofthe state at $8,000and the nations$14,000. Exemplary - Proficient - Basic 14. Snapshotof library program as it now exists. Bold and Clear Areas Fuzzy Areas Clarifying the picture Move from what is to what should be Identify activities or steps needed to develop picture Brainstorm suggestions Responsibilities carried out by various stakeholders A Planning Guide for Empowering Learners 15. Basic 8Exemplary 50Proficient 42 A Planning -Guide for - Basic Exemplary Proficient Empowering Learners 16. School Libraries Count! 2010 Report http://www.ala.org/ala/mgrps/divs/aasl/researchands tatistics/slcsurvey/slcsurvey.cfm2011 School Libraries Count surveywill be available in January 2011. A Planning Guide for Empowering Learners 17. Objective 2:Use Your Data to Advocate for Your Program!Share Your Plan with theStakeholders in Your School Community! A Planning Guide for Empowering Learners 18. Common BeliefsLay a strong foundationGive us language to reach out andconnect to colleaguesStart the conversation on commonground 19. Reading is a window to the world. Inquiry provides a framework for learning. Ethical behavior in the use of information must betaught. Technology skills are crucial for future employmentneeds.Equitable access is a key component for education. The definition of information literacy has become morecomplex as resources and technologies have changed. The continuing expansion of information demands thatall individuals acquire the thinking skills to learn on theirown. Learning has a social context. School libraries are essential to the development oflearning skills. 20. Whocan we Dance with? Our Stakeholders Classroom Teachers Parents Other School Librarians Administrators 21. What are Elevator Speeches?Definition30 to 40 second speech created byadvertisement executives to promote apromote a particular product.50 100 words in length 22. What to Consider when creating an elevator speechWho youre addressingWhat library event youre promotingAn invitation to attend event or visit library media center 23. SampleSTANDARD 4 ~ AUDIENCE: PARENTS Based on Common Belief #1 Reading is a window to the world. I know you want your child to have a successful life. And so do I. We both believe that reading is the key to learning for life and developing new understandings. I invite your support for our afterschool book club by allowing your child to participate. (46 words) N. Silcox Arlington City Schools November 2009 24. As (school) librarians, it is important for us tocollaborate with the classroom teacher in teachingour students the ethical use of information. It is ourjob to show students how to seek diverseperspectives gather and use information ethicallyand to safely and responsibly use social tools. Willyou allow me to schedule your classes in our computerlab to go over proper Internet safety skills? After thesession, I can register them on my Internet Safety blogand they will be able to ask me to help them with anyquestions that may arise when they start their researchproject. (47 changed to 101 words)An. McLean Roanoke City SchoolsK. Harris Petersburg School District 25. SampleSTANDARD 2 ~ AUDIENCE: CLASSROOM TEACHERS Based on Common Belief #3 Ethical behavior in the use of information must betaught. know we both want our students to beI independent learners and to take responsibility to generate and answer their own questions. I would love to work with you in your next unit to engage students in their own learning experience by sharing skills to help them gain critical thinking knowledge using the librarys many resources. I can also teach them several tools of self-assessment to ensure that they can thrive in a complex information environment. (76 words) H. Overstreet Brunswick County Schools K. Lively Brunswick County Schools 26. 1. Please generate your own personal elevator speech to advocate an activity or program in your library that you think would need broader support.2. Write a rough draft on the loose-leaf paper at your table with your name and email address to turn in.3. Recopy your elevator speech on poster paper and display on wall in elementary, middle, or high school section. 27. Please feel free to walk around and view various elevator speeches when time allows 28. http://www.ala.org/ala/mgrps/divs/aasl/guidelinesandstandards/planningguide/planningguideresources.cfm 29. Sabrina CarnesiVirginia Learning4Life State CoordinatorCrittenden Middle School6158 Jefferson AvenueNewport News, VA 23606 sabrina.carnesi@nn.k12.va.us