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KeywordResponse To Intervention
Survey To Parents
Parental Involvement In School And Barriers
Parental Involvement In RTI And Benefits
Communication Between Parents And Teachers
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AbstractThe purpose of this study was to investigate the current understanding that parents have of RTI. Many schools follow the RTI process in order to help a student who is not meeting the prescribed academic standards, and who is falling behind in a grade level. The proposed study addressed the problem of the current documentation being used with parents. The knowledge that parents currently have of RTI was explored through a short survey consisting of five questions. Based on the information gathered from the surveys, the research examined possible solutions to improve communication and provided ways to make the process and documentation of RTI more parent-friendly. This will allow for parents to be better informed on their children’s academic progress.
Showing items related by title, author, creator and subject.
Exploratory Analysis of Parents’ Perceived Barriers to Parent Child Verbal Interaction in the Home ?Pleasant, Tionna; The College at Brockport (7/1/2019)One-on-one verbal interaction and playful engagement between a parent and a child are important for a child’s language development. However, research has shown that the number of words spoken in the home varies depending on family socioeconomic status. Although the link between socioeconomic status and words spoken in the home is well established in the literature, less is known why this relationship exists. It is important to be aware of parents’ perceived barriers so interventions and programs can be put into place to break down those barriers. Doing so will benefit the child; having a home learning environment from birth will help prepare the child for future academic success.
Factors influencing parental investment : does parental financial allocation vary as a function of perceived child sexual orientation?Trouton, Grant Thomas (2013-06-26)An evolutionary perspective on parental investment suggests that natural selection might have favored mechanisms by which parents can evaluate the likelihood of a given offspring’s chances of successful reproduction. Adopting such a perspective, an online survey-based monetary allocation task was employed to test the hypothesis that parental investment was positively related to likelihood of offspring heterosexuality, such that vignettes describing heterosexual offspring would receive more money than vignettes describing homosexual offspring. Results did not support this hypothesis, as investment in offspring was unrelated to perceived offspring sexual orientation. However, exploratory analyses revealed that increasingly negative attitudes towards lesbians and gays predicted decreased investment in offspring. Such findings could serve to embolden civil rights activists in their struggle for increased LGBT social rights. Future research in this area would benefit from correlational research examining real familial relationships and investment patterns, rather than experimentally simulated relationships, to increase the external validity of findings and to reduce social desirability bias.
Parental Involvement and the Influence of Parents’ Prior Literacy ExperiencesRobb, Susan; Dobucki, Joseph; The College at Brockport (12/19/2014)This study examines parents’ prior literacy experiences and how those experiences influence their involvement with literacy activities at home. The data for this study were collected through interviewing parents who had children in my kindergarten classroom. After analyzing the data, multiple themes were identified, which includes positive literacy experiences may be provided by adults other than parents, parental involvement takes on many forms, and the importance of teachers and parents to establish relationships to support student literacy learning. The conclusion of this study is that parents’ prior literacy experiences have a direct influence on their involvement with their children. This is because parents carry their prior experiences with them as adults. Parents will try to replicate their prior experiences with their children. The literacy activities that parents engaged in as a child are what they will try to engage in with their own children at home