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Data Collection Part II

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Vanessa Quintana

on 20 May 2014

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Transcript of Data Collection Part II

Data Collection Part II
Collect artifacts that support your professional development goals and place them with this tab. Remember, you can copy artifacts used as evidence to support evaluation standards and then add them to your professional development goals section.
How are you measuring progress?
Whose progress are you tracking?
You completed Part I of the Data Collection series. You learned about how to easily organize artifacts that support your educator effectiveness. You will now apply the exact same collection system to your professional development goals.
Let's move to the final section of Data Collection. Whew! What a relief!
TIP Sheet stands for Teacher Instructional Planning Sheet. It was developed by Eileen Ellis, Professional Development Coordinator of the Cherry Creek School District.

The TIP Sheet is a simple table that allows you to chronologically organize your data story. It is used to consistently record reflections and information to track student growth/progress, professional development goals, unit/lesson progress, or anything else that requires ongoing tracking for future reference.

You can use the TIP Sheet to record any data!
Professional Development Goals
You have likely constructed professional development goals based on areas for growth. Everything you accomplish with your professional development goals is relevant to measuring your educator effectiveness!
How do I keep up the momentum?!?
1. Review your evaluation and professional development goals a couple times each semester.

2. Update TIP Sheet.

2. Place new artifacts into binder.

3. Nice Job!!! Take a break!
You think data collection is easy now?
would you copy artifacts and place them under multiple binder tabs?
It saves time!
It allows for quick and easy reference to the evidence of your educator effectiveness for both you and your administrator.
THIS- is the TIP Sheet
What's a TIP Sheet?
Teacher Instructional Planning
The quick fill in boxes...
1. Fill in your name
2. Fill in your School
3. Fill in the Date
4. Fill in your content area.
That goes here.
This could be a focused group of students, or yourself...
What are you tracking?
That goes here.
What is the goal, objective, or focus for learning?
That goes here.
What tools are you using as evidence of student or personal learning?
That goes here.
Keep track of meetings, etc.
When are you following up with progress?
That goes here.
That goes here.
That goes here.
Enter the date each time you record information.
Record what you are tracking, what assessments you gave, what strategy you used, what goal/objective you are focusing on, etc.
Record your observation comments. Reflect on your interventions, strategies, observations, adaptations, accommodations, future actions you plan to take, impact on student learning.
Why is the
TIP Sheet important?
The TIP Sheet:

• Allows you to focus on the most important part of your data story; the qualities of teaching, instruction, and learning that cannot be measured solely by numbers. You can show, tell, explain, and reflect on any aspect of your teaching and of student learning.

• Facilitates reflective thinking in your teaching practice.

• Is where you show the "how" and "why" of best practices in your every day instruction.

• Facilitates tracking of student growth and achievement.

• Allows quick and easy reference to information.

• A tool to exercise more intentionality in your instruction and planning as you record observations, and reflect and respond to student input and responses.

Recording Your Data
The greatest thing about this data collection process- you don't need to reinvent yourself as a teacher! You can use these data collection strategies to collect evidence of your effectiveness that exist in your everyday teaching practices!
Breathe easy, and collect your data =)
If not, you will after learning about the TIP Sheet!
chalk art by Sean Fitzpatrick
Print a copy of your professional development goals and place them in your binder. Here is one of mine.
Full transcript