Provides a unifying framework for schools, families, and communities to understand, select, and organize their learning supports (i.e., strategies, programs, and practices used to create conditions to enhance learning).
Oxnard School District, an Elementary and Secondary School Counseling grant recipient, provides mental health services to students and families living within the most underserved areas of Ventura County, California through Acción Positiva.
Focusing on reintegration in the 2021-22 school year to ensure the success of students and staff upon return to full in-person instruction, the Pasadena United School District (PUSD), a Mental Health Service Professional grantee in California, developed an enhanced version of their curriculum that included visual arts, mental health, and academics.
U.S. Secretary of Education Miguel Cardona joined Native American parents in the Oklahoma City area to listen to their unique experiences in urban schools and learn more about ways to support Native American students regarding language preservation and revitalization.
Describes how REL Midwest will partner with multiple school districts to build school leaders’ capacity in using data to reduce disparities among student groups in their sense of belonging, disciplinary actions, and absenteeism through the Data-Informed Leadership for Equity (DILE) partnership.
Describes targeted technical assistance provided by the National Hispanic and Latino Mental Health Technology Transfer Center (MHTTC), in collaboration with the Ventura County Office of Education (VCOE), to promote cultural and linguistic competence among school district staff serving Hispanic migrant children and their families.
Join to learn about how one school took culturally responsive education for Native American students to the next level.
Culturally responsive education begins with teacher and leader preparation and continues with ongoing training and development.
California schools saw “massive reductions” in all forms of school violence and weapons use over an 18-year period from 2001 through 2019. Alongside those declines came increases in students’ senses of “school belongingness” and safety, according to a longitudinal study published recently in the World Journal of Pediatrics.