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COLLABORATIVE CULTURE DISCUSSION PROTOCOL
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1. In which areas are your results the strongest? Take stock of examples of your good collaborative culture and practices. (COLUMN E)The Collaborative Culture Discussion tool by the National Commission on Teaching and America's Future is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License.
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2. In which area(s) are your results the weakest? What do you suspect still needs work?License:http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/4.0/
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3. Which areas(s) will you focus on improving? (COLUMN A)Source: NCTAF Learning Studios (2014):http://www.nctaf.org/learningstudiostoolkit/
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4. What strategies will you try? (COLUMN F)* Permissions beyond the scope of this license may be available at:http://www.ncte.org/termsSurvey items were adapted with permission from the National Center for Literacy Education © 2012.
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5. (INTERIM/FINAL) What progress have you made? Provide some descriptive evidence.
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Focus Area(s)COLLABORATIVE CULTURE SURVEY RESULTSBaseline ResultsSummative ResultsBaseline Examples of Collaborative Culture and PracticesImprovement Strategies and GoalsWhat progress have you made?What progress have you made?
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Shared Agreements
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We agree about the most important STEM outcomes for our students.
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We agree about how to assess those outcomes.
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We agree about effective STEM instructional practices.
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We have a common understanding of and emphasis on STEM across disciplines.
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Our shared agreements about STEM drive our decisions and our work.
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We hold each other accountable for acting on our shared agreements.
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Creating Collaborative Culture
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We can share successes and failures without being judged.
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Our meetings are productive and purposeful.
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Group members follow through on things between meetings.
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We feel responsible for working together to address student learning problems.
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We challenge each other and engage in hard conversations.
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We share leadership for our collaborative work.
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Deprivatizing Practice
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We observe each other in the classroom and provide feedback to each other.
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All members of the group stay engaged and accountable to each other.
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We make commitments to try things in our classrooms and report back on the results.
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We are comfortable sharing evidence about what is happening in our classrooms.
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We share what we learn with others beyond our group.
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Our group’s work connects to the broader goals of the system in which we work.
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Maintaining an Inquiry Stance
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We have a clear purpose that focuses our collaborative work.
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Our collaboration focuses on core issues of student learning.
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We are clear about the student outcomes we are working toward.
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We work through a cycle of planning, acting, and reflecting on evidence about our practice.
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We routinely monitor our progress toward our goals for students.
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We incorporate expertise and research evidence into our inquiry as appropriate.
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Using Evidence Effectively
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Our collaboration stays grounded in evidence of student learning.
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We use a wide range of data sources.
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We have the skills in our group to use data effectively.
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When we try something, we analyze the impact on student learning.
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We examine and discuss student work with each other.
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Supporting Collaboration Systemically
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Teachers, administrators, and other professionals trust each other.
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Collaboration is a routine part of how we do our jobs here.
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The organization has provided us with useful training and/or tools to help us collaborate more effectively.
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The organization provides timely data that sheds light on our shared question.
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New learning about effective practice is shared across the system.
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Dedicated time is built into the work week for professional collaboration.
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Our leadership supports and promotes our collaborative work.
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Our leadership engages in collaborative work with us.
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We are encouraged to experiment with our practice and try new ideas.
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Collaborative Culture