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PBL Scenario 3

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by

Christine Shirin Tan

on 3 April 2014

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Transcript of PBL Scenario 3

Hypothesis 1
Bronfenbrenner’s
Ecological Theory
Mesosystem:
Linkage/ Interaction
between microsystem
e.g. family and school

Supporting Literature

By (Savas, 2012)
Good parent-school cooperation promotes effectively classroom management and improve children’s effectiveness and efficiency in school

By (Suarez-Orozco el.at, 2010)
Working collaboratively with family, school can do much better in bringing out students’ potentials.

Peer rejection leads to low self-esteem of John
Maslow's Hierarchy of Needs
Repeated Experiences of Rejection

Peer rejection leads to John's low self-esteem
(Drew & Anne,2008)
Hypothesis 3
(Cristy & David L, 2005)
(Asher & Coie, 1990)
(Guay et al., 1999)

Good afternoon
Dr Anu Dutt
and
friends

Create An Inclusive Learning Environment for John
1. Develop and reinforce classroom rules and norms

Establish ground rules for interaction
Support safe and respectful behaviour



School engagement
Connell and Wellborn’s (1991) self-system model
Mediating the association between adolescents’ perceived positive peer relationships and their academic performance and general self-esteem

Gregory Arief D. Liem and Andrew J. Martin,2011

An important goal of students in this structure is to encourage and enable other students to succeed.

[1] Anonymous. (n.d.). Parenting Styles And Interpersonal Skills. Ukessays.com. Retrieved March 14, 2014, from http://www.ukessays.com/essays/education/parenting-styles-and-interpersonal-skills-education-essay.php
[2] Baumrind,D. (1971). Current patterns of parental authority. Developmental Psychology Monographs, 4(1.pt.2)
[3] Baumrind,D. (1996,April). Unpublished review of J.W.Santrock’s Children (5th ed.).New York:McGraw-Hill.
[4] Bronfenbrenner,U.(1995).Developmental ecology through space and time:A future perspective.In P.Moen, G.H.Elder,&K.Luscher(Eds.),Examining lives in context.Washington,DC:American Psychological Association
[5] Anonymous. (n.d.). Child-parent Relationship and Potential Problems. Patient.co.uk. Retrieved March 14, 2014, from http://www.patient.co.uk/doctor/child-parent-relationship-and-potential-problems

[6] Buchan,W., Walton, C., Whetzel, E., & Olsen, R.(2012). Parenting Styles and Interpersonal Communication. Wordpress.com. Retrieved March 14, 2014, from http://walkerbuchan.wordpress.com/2012/06/05/parenting-styles-and-interpersonal-communication/
[7] Verial,D.(n.d.). Interpersonal Relationships & Parenting Styles. globalpost.com. Retrieved March 14, 2014, from http://everydaylife.globalpost.com/interpersonal-relationships-parenting-styles-15630.html

[8] Anonymous. (n.d.). Parenting Styles And Interpersonal Skills Education Essay. Ukessays.com. Retrieved March 14, 2014, from http://www.ukessays.com/essays/education/parenting-styles-and-interpersonal-skills-education-essay.php
[9] Gonzalez, A., Holbein,M., & Quilter, S. (2002). High school students’ goal orientations and their relationship to perceived parenting styles. Contemporary Educational Psychology, 27, 450–471
[10] Anonymous. (n.d.). Child-parent Relationship and Potential Problems. Patient.co.uk. Retrieved March 14, 2014, from http://www.ukessays.com/essays/education/parenting-styles-and-interpersonal-skills-education-essay.php#ixzz2vmPcaEOG

[8] Anonymous. (n.d.). Parenting Styles And Interpersonal Skills Education Essay. Ukessays.com. Retrieved March 14, 2014, from http://www.ukessays.com/essays/education/parenting-styles-and-interpersonal-skills-education-essay.php
[9] Gonzalez, A., Holbein,M., & Quilter, S. (2002). High school students’ goal orientations and their relationship to perceived parenting styles. Contemporary Educational Psychology, 27, 450–471
[10] Anonymous. (n.d.). Child-parent Relationship and Potential Problems. Patient.co.uk. Retrieved March 14, 2014, from http://www.ukessays.com/essays/education/parenting-styles-and-interpersonal-skills-education-essay.php#ixzz2vmPcaEOG

[11] Feinberg, M. E. & Kan, M. L. (2008).  Establishing Family Foundations: Intervention effects on coparenting, parent/infant well-being, and parent-child relations. Journal of Family Psychology, 22, 253–263.

[12] Theron L & Dunn N 2010. Enabling white, Afrikaans-speaking adolescents towards post-divorce resilience: implications for educators. South African Journal of Education,30:231-244. Available at http://www.ajol.info/index.php/saje/articleview/55483/43956.

[13] Mahoney, J. L., Parente, M. E., & Zigler, E. F. (2010). After-school program participation and children’s development. In J. Meece & J. S. Eccles (Eds.), Handbook of research on schools, schooling, and human development (pp. 379-397). New York, NY: Routledge

[14] Huurre, T., Junkkari, H. & Aro, H. (2006). Long-term psychosocial effects of parental divorce: a follow-up study from adolescence to adulthood. European Archives of Psychiatry and Clinical Neuroscience.


[
17]Olmstead, C. (2013). Using Technology to Increase Parent Involvement in Schools. Techtrends: Linking Research & Practice To Improve Learning, 57(6), 28-37. doi:10.1007/s11528-013-0699-0

[18]Piper, T. (2012). Using School Websites to Support Parent Engagement. Leadership, 42(2-), 36-38.

[15]Savas, A. (2012). The Contribution of School-Family Cooperation on Effective Classroom Management in Early Childhood Education. Educational Sciences: Theory And Practice, 12(4), 3099-3110.

[16]Suarez-Orozco, C., Onaga, M., & de Lardemelle, C. (2010). Promoting Academic Engagement among Immigrant Adolescents through School-Family-Community Collaboration. Professional School Counseling, 14(1), 15-26.
REFERENCES
Problem Statement 1
Scenario 3
John
Poor academic performance
Feels that he is 'stupid',inferior to others
Rejected by his peers
John's Family
Parents are divorced
John is affected by the divorce and the quarrels between his parents
John does not like his 'Uncle'
Mother and 'Uncle' are often absent from home
Family could not provide the 'safety needs' that John needs
Teachers
Chinese and Math teachers failed to understand the reasons that cause John's poor performance in school
Weak parenting styles have an impact on John's interpersonal skills development
Hypothesis 1
Weak parenting styles have a negative effect on John's interpersonal skills development.
Learning Issue
What can a teacher do to lessen the negative effects of weak parenting style on children


Education Psychology PBL Scenario 3
(Diana Baumrind's theory [2][3])
Parenting Styles

Parenting Style of John's Parents
How does parenting style affects John's interpersonal style?
Damon Verial and several other researchers [7] [8]:

By Gonzalez, Holbein, and Quilter (2002) and other researchers [9] [10]:
Divorced
John's parents and his family situation
Stepfather
Working
John's parents....
What Are Interpersonal Skills?
Interpersonal intelligence relates to

-------- Karen Stephens (2003) [1]

Who has good interpersonal skills?
Those who have empathy and compassion are identified as people with interpersonal skills.

-------- Karen Stephens (2003) [1]


In Bronfenbrenner’s theory, the social contexts in which children live are important influences on their development

One of the contexts that children spend considerable time with is family

(Bronfenbrenner 1995 [4])
Bronfenbrenner's Ecological Theory
-------Retrieved from website [5]

Other research:
Parenting Styles and Interpersonal Communication (2012)[6]






Building good-quality schooling

(Huurre, Junkkari, & Aro, 2006) [14] &(E. Mavis Hetherington’s (1995, 2006) ) [15]


Encouraging co-parenting

(Feinberg & Kan, 2008) [11].
Advising support systems (Theron & Dunn, 2010) [12]
Suggesting out-of school activities

(Mahoney, Parente, & Zigler, 2010) [13].
Solutions
Problem Statement 2
Family-school communications will affect a child's academic performance
Hypothesis 2
Poor family-school communication will lead to poor academic performance of the student
Learning Issue
How can we build a stong linkage between school and family of the child ?
Problem Statement 3
Learning Issue

How will peer rejection lead to low self esteem and how can peer rejection be prevented
What is Desired
(Diana Baumrind's theory [2][3])
Solutions
Home visit


School-based activity to promote communication

Using technology to increase parents involvement (Olmstead, 2013)
School website (Piper, 2012)
Email



Associate Chair, School of Education and Social Work, Hopkins University
Prof. Christine Tan
Prof. Luo Senyuan
Chair, School of Education, American University
Prof. Wang Jiaxin
Associate Chair, School of Psychology,
British University
Beating
Loneliness
No supervision
Commanding
Does John have good interpersonal skills?
Dealing with family stress.....
Dealing with scolding
and beating....
Dealing with peer rejection...
Conclusion
Desired Outcome for John

We believe that every child can learn and with the various solutions, our goal is to help John to improve his self esteem and develop a positive learning attitude
Every Student is an Engaged Learner;

Every School is a Good School;

Every Teacher is a Caring Educator; and

Every Parent is a Supportive Partner.

-- Mr Ng Swee Keat, Minister for Education, 2012


Social and Emotional Learning (SEL) is an umbrella term that refers to students' "acquisition of skills to recognise and manage emotions, develop care and concern for others, make responsible decisions, establish positive relationships, and handle challenging situations effectively" (CASEL).
2. Promote positive peer relationship

Create an environment where students support and are kind to one another
3. Nurture positive teacher- student relationships

Dialogue with teacher
Once in every 2 terms
Know more about the student’s family background and peer relationships
Solutions
School Engagement
Cooperative Goal Structure
Help John to develop SEL skills such as as Relationship Management and Self Management
how a person understands and
communicates with others
Poor peer relationships will affect children’s self-esteem.
Full transcript