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Leading Gen Y Teachers
Transcript of Leading Gen Y Teachers
(a.k.a. Millennials) Facts and Figures Typically cited as births in the 1980s and 1990s (although some historians reference dates as early as mid-1970's and as late as 2001). In U.S. is sometimes known as the “Echo Boom” (1982-1995). Members of the generation coined the term Millennials, in reference to the students who graduated from high school in 2000 and beyond. Shaped by familiarity with communications, media, and digital technologies. Heavily influenced by the political conditions of the late 20th and early 21st Centuries. Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0 Unported
http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ Motivated Receptive Generous Responsive Focused Engaged Gen Y is... Gen Y is... Gen Y is... Gen Y is... Gen Y is... Gen Y is... Karyn Hutchens, Executive Director
Cindy Koss, Assistant State Superintendent
Office of Standards and Curriculum
Kerri White, Executive Director
High School Reform
State Department of Education
Gen Y is... Social Collaborative Gen Y is... Goals for Today Recognize the characteristics of Gen Y Teachers in your school. Understand how to provide support that improves teaching and learning. Themes TEAM SUCCESS SUPPORT IMPACT What are your next steps for engaging this unique generation of teachers? Windows on Curriculum (WOC)
Ways to Improve School Effectiveness (WISE)
Parental Involvement Analysis Tool
Quality Time Analysis Tool
Building Academic Vocabulary (BAV)
Professional Learning Communities (PLCs) - allthingsplc.info
National Comprehensive Center for Teacher Quality - www.tqsource.org
National High School Center - betterhighschools.org
Center on Innovation and Improvement - www.centerii.org
Indicators in Action - www.centerii.org/Action/
Daniel Pink, Author of Drive - “The Surprising Truth About What Motivates Us” YouTube Video
May 2010 Issue of Educational Leadership Magazine - “The Key to Changing the Teaching Profession”
https://prezi.com/secure/4ca19cf6dfff2adb880df8c83cbca0f639c631d2/ Plan social events.
Develop orientation and welcoming activities for new employees.
Nurture social networking.
Create job flexibility. “Work-Life Balance isn't just a buzz word.”
USA Today, 2005 Recognize their desire to receive meaningful feedback.
Be fair, direct, and highly engaged in their professional development.
Provide leadership and guidance.
Establish sincere mentorships.
Reinvent your feedback/evaluation procedures. Give them immediate responsibility (work that makes an impact, beginning Day 1).
Encourage their high expectations for themselves.
Provide opportunities for personal and professional growth.
Offer and encourage career advancement opportunities. Provide opportunities to volunteer and give to charity.
Recognize assistance provided to coworkers. Develop authentic recognition programs.
Provide small goals with tight deadlines so they can build up ownership of tasks.
Offer unique benefits. Money won't keep them, but college credit hours will. Ensure meetings are productive and focused on meaningful work.
Connect daily assignments to school goals and mission statement.
Explain rationale for decisions. Acknowledge the variety of mechanisms available for completing a task.
Allow for multitasking within appropriate boundaries. Provide creative challenges for which they will view their colleagues as vast resources.
Recognize the connection between social networking and collaboration.
Promote team collaboration. “We're not cheating;
No Future Left Behind YouTube Video As many as 70 million Americans. Currently comprise 21% of the workforce. Teachers with 1-6 years of experience.