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Collegial Model

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William Dave

on 16 October 2013

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Transcript of Collegial Model

Collegial Model
Major Features
Organizational Structure
1.They are strongly normative in orientation.
2.Collegial models are seen as particularly appropriate for organizations such as schools and colleges that have significant numbers are professional staff.
3.Collegial models assume a common set of values held by members of the organization.
4.The size of decision-making group is an important element in collegial management.
5.Collegial models assume that decisions are reached by consensus rather than division or conflict.
Collegial models share with formal approaches the view that organizational structure is an objective fact which has a clear meaning for all members of the institution.
But, collegial models assume structure to be lateral or horizontal, with participants having an equal right to determine policy and influence decisions.
1.They are responsive to the needs and wishes of their professional colleagues.
2.Collegial heads seek to create formal and informal opportunities for the testing and elaboration of policy initiatives.
3.Collegial models emphasize the authority of expertise rather than official authority.
1.Collegial models are so strongly normative that they tend to obscure rather than portray reality.
2.Collegial approaches to decision-making tend to be slow and cumbersome.
3.A fundamental assumption of democratic models is that decisions are reached by consensus.
4.Collegial models have to be evaluated in relation to the special features of educational institutions.
5.Collegial approaches to school and college decision-making may be difficult to sustain in view of the requirement that heads and principals remain accountable to the governing body and to various external groups.
6.The effectiveness of a collegial system depends in part on the attitudes of staff.
7.Collegial processes in schools depend even more on the attitudes of heads than on the support of teachers.
Made By: Dave
Transformational Leadership
This form of leadership assumes that the central focus of leadership ought to be the commitments and capacities of organizational members.
Participative Leadership
Participation refers to the opportunities that staff members have for engaging in the process of organizational decision-making.
Distributed Leadership
Distributed leadership as a form of collective leadership, and collegiality is at the core of distributed leadership.
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