SoundOut Schools

These are logos from SoundOut school clients and collaborators

These are K-12 schools, districts, state agencies and education nonprofits that have worked directly with SoundOut.


K-12 Schools

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These are some of the K-12 schools SoundOut has worked with since 2002.

Alberta

  1. Caroline High School, Caroline, Alberta, Canada
  2. Holy Redeemer Catholic High School
  3. St. Francis of Assisi Catholic Academy
  4. École St. Joseph School
  5. St. Mary of the Lake Catholic School
  6. École St. Mary School
  7. Vanier Community Catholic School

California

  1. Madrone High School, San Rafael, California (
  2. San Rafael High School, San Rafael, California
  3. Terra Linda High School, San Rafael, California
  4. Ahwanhee Middle School, California
  5. Alpha Tech Middle School, California
  6. Boron Jr./Sr. High School, California
  7. Brock Union Elementary School, California
  8. Christa McAuliffe Middle School, California
  9. Coalinga Middle School, California
  10. Coarsegold Elemtary School, California
  11. Colony Oak Elementary School, California
  12. Creekside Middle School, California
  13. Delta Island Elementary School, California
  14. Dunlap Elementary School, California
  15. Edison Computech, California
  16. El Capitan Middle School, California
  17. El Monte Jr. High School, California
  18. El Tejon School, California
  19. Foothill Farms Junior High School, California
  20. General Shafler Elementary School, California
  21. Haven Drive Middle School, California
  22. Henderson Community Day School, California
  23. Henderson Community Day School, California
  24. Island Elementary School, California
  25. Jack C. Desmond Middle School, California
  26. Jonas Salk Middle School, California
  27. Kastner Intermediate School, California
  28. Keyes Charter School, California
  29. Lake Don Pedro Elementary School, California
  30. Lakeside Elementary School, California
  31. Lee Middle School, California
  32. Liberty Middle School, California
  33. Lincoln Junior High School, California
  34. Livingston Middle School, California
  35. Raymond-Knowles Elementary School, California
  36. Reef Sunset Middle School, California
  37. Richland Junior High School, California
  38. Sherman Thomas Charter School, California
  39. Sonora Elementary School, California
  40. Summerville Elementary School, California
  41. Teel Middle School, California
  42. Thomas Jefferson Middle School, California
  43. Washington Intermediate School, California
  44. Wawona Middle School, California
  45. Earle E. Williams Middle School, California

Florida

  1. Cypress Creek Elementary School, Tampa, Florida
  2. Miami Senior High School, Miami, Florida
  3. Edison Senior High School, Miami, Florida
  4. Booker T. Washington Senior High School, Miami, Florida

Colorado

  1. Pinnacle Charter School, Denver, Colorado

Massachusetts

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  1. Community Academy of Science and Health, Boston, Massachusetts
  2. Engineering School, Boston, Massachusetts
  3. Monument High School, Boston, Massachusetts
  4. Social Justice Academy, Boston, Massachusetts

New York

  1. International School for Liberal Arts, Bronx, NYC, New York
  2. Lynch Middle School, Amsterdam, New York
  3. Monroe High School, Rochester, New York

Vermont

  1. Harwood High School, Moretown, Vermont
  2. Burlington High School, Burlington, Vermont
  3. Cabot High School, Cabot, Vermont
  4. Craftsbury High School, Craftsbury, Vermont
  5. Hazen Union High School, Hardwick, Vermont
  6. Mill River High School, Clarendon, Vermont
  7. People’s Academy, Morristown, Vermont
  8. Twinfield Union High School, Marshfield, Vermont

Washington

  1. Ridgeview Elementary School, Yakima, Washington
  2. Roosevelt High School, Seattle, Washington
  3. Secondary Academy for Success, Bothell, Washington
  4. Spanaway Elementary School, Spanaway, Washington
  5. Vashon Island Student Link Alternative School, Vashon, Washington
  6. White River High School, Buckley, Washington
  7. Wishkah Valley High School, Wishkah, Washington
  8. Black Hills High School, Tumwater, Washington
  9. Tacoma School of the Arts, Tacoma, Washington
  10. Odyssey — The Essential School at the Tyee Educational Complex, Seatac, Washington
  11. Dayton High School, Dayton, Washington
  12. Health Sciences and Human Services High School, Seatac, Washington
  13. Nathan Hale High School, Seattle, Washington
  14. Pateros High School, Pateros, Washington
  15. Toppenish High School, Toppenish, Washington
  16. South Ridge High School, Washington
  17. Omak High School, Omak, Washington
  18. Bethel School District, Spanaway, Washington
  19. Sumner School District, Sumner, Washington
  20. Cleveland High School, Seattle, Washington
  21. Colfax High School, Colfax, Washington
  22. Evergreen High School, Vancouver, Washington
  23. Franklin High School, Seattle, Washington
  24. Friday Harbor High School, Friday Harbor, Washington
  25. Harbor High School, Aberdeen, Washington
  26. Illahee Middle School, Federal Way, Washington
  27. Inchelium Middle and Senior High School, Inchelium, Washington
  28. Langley Middle School, Langley, Washington
  29. Lewis and Clark High School, Spokane, Washington
  30. Lewis and Clark Middle School, Yakima, Washington
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School Districts, Regional Support Agencies, and State Education Agencies

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These are some of the districts and government agencies SoundOut has partnered with since 2002.

  • Alberta Ministry of Education Student Engagement Office, Edmonton, Alberta
  • Living Waters Catholic Schools, Whitecourt, Alberta
  • Inchelium School District GearUP, Inchelium, Washington
  • Greater Amsterdam School District, Amsterdam, New York
  • Green River Educational Cooperative Kid Friendly Initiative, Kentucky
  • San Rafael School District, Marin, California
  • Ohio Valley Educational Cooperative Kid Friendly Initiative, Kentucky
  • Boston Public Schools Student Engagement Advisory Council, Boston, Massachusetts
  • New York State Student Support Services Center, LeRoy, New York
  • Oneida-Herkimer-Madison BOCES, New Hartford, New York
  • Onondaga-Cortland-Madison Counties BOCES Mid-State Student Support Services Center, Syracuse, New York
  • Oswego County BOCES, Mexico, New York
  • Genesee Valley BOCES Midwest Student Support Services Center, LeRoy, New York
  • Wayne Finger Lake BOCES, Newark, New York
  • Capital Region BOCES Eastern Region Student Support Services Center, Albany, New York
  • Ulster County BOCES New York Center for Student Safety, New Paltz, New York
  • Rochester City Schools, Rochester, New York
  • Hillsborough County Public Schools, Florida
  • Greater Amsterdam School District, Amsterdam, New York
  • New York State Education Department, Albany, New York
  • Puget Sound Educational Service District, Renton, Washington
  • Seattle Public Schools Office of Equity and Race Relations, Seattle, Washington
  • Seattle Public Schools Service Learning Seattle, Seattle, Washington
  • Seattle Public Schools Small Learning Environments Conference, Seattle, Washington
  • Seattle Public Schools Youth Engagement Zone, Seattle, Washington
  • Small Schools Project, Seattle, Washington
  • Yakima Public Schools, Yakima, Washington
  • Washington State Higher Education Coordinating Board GearUP Program, Olympia, Washington
  • Washington State Office of Superintendent of Public Instruction 21st Century Community Learning Centers, Olympia, Washington
  • Washington State Office of Superintendent of Public Instruction Learn and Serve America Program, Olympia, Washington
  • Washington State Office of Superintendent of Public Instruction School Improvement Program, Olympia, Washington
  • Washington State Office of Superintendent of Public Instruction Title V and Innovative Programs, Olympia, Washington
  • State of Arizona Department of Education Coordinated School Health, Tucson, Arizona

Support Organizations

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These are some of the nonprofit organizations SoundOut has partnered with since 2002.

  • Center for Studies and Research in Education, Culture and Community Action (CENPEC), São Paulo, Brazil
  • Students Taking Charge, Skokie, Illinois
  • Suncoast EarthForce, Tampa, Florida
  • United States Department of Education, Washington, DC
  • University of Indianapolis Center for Excellence in Leadership of Learning, Indianapolis, Indiana
  • Vermont Principal’s Association, Montpelier, Vermont
  • Vermont State Department of Education HIV/AIDs Program, Montpelier, Vermont
  • Youth and Adults Transforming Schools Together (YATST), Hardwick, Vermont
  • Youth On Board/YouthBuild USA, Sommerville, Massachusetts
  • Washington State University Center for Bridging the Digital Divide, Pullman, Washington
  • Washington State Action For Healthy Kids, Skokie, Illinois
  • University of Washington College of Education, Seattle, Washington
  • University of Washington GEAR UP Program, Seattle, Washington
  • Academy for Educational Development, New York, New York
  • Carnegie Corporation, New York, New York
  • Action For Healthy Kids, Skokie, Illinois
  • Allegheny Partners for Out of School Time (APOST) Allegheny County United Way, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
  • Arizona Dairy Council Fuel Up To Play 60, Tucson, Arizona
  • Catalyst Miami/Human Services Coalition of Miami-Dade County, Miami, Florida
  • Centers for Disease Control and Prevention Division of Adolescent and School Health, Atlanta, Georgia
  • Community Schools Collaborative, Burien, Washington
  • Cloud Institute for Sustainability Education, New York, New York
  • College Success Foundation, Issaquah, Washington
  • Communities for Learning, Floral Park, New York
  • Connect Magazine, Sydney, Australia
  • Cross City Campaign for Urban School Reform, Houston, Texas
  • EarthForce, Denver, Colorado
  • Educational School District 123 21st Century Learning Centers, Pasco, Washington
  • Educational Service District 113, Tumwater, Washington
  • Educational Service District 112, Vancouver, Washington
  • Evergreen Public Schools, Vancouver, Washington
  • Generation YES, Olympia, Washington
  • Grantmaker’s Forum on Education, Washington, DC
  • Harvard University Graduate School on Education, Cambridge, Massachusetts
  • Harwood Union School District, Moretown, Vermont
  • Institute for Democratic Education in America, Portland, Oregon
  • Learner-Centred Initiatives, Inc., Floral Park, New York
  • Living Waters School District, Whitecourt, Alberta
  • Marin County Department of Education, San Raphael, California
  • National PTA, Chicago, Illinois
  • Santa Barbara County Service Learning Initiative, Santa Barbara, California
  • Schenectady Public Schools, Schenectady, New York
  • Schools Out Washington, Seattle, Washington
  • ASCD Whole Child Initiative, Washington, DC
  • Road Map Project, Seattle, Washington
  • National School Board Association, Alexandria, VA
  • Alberta School Boards Association, Edmonton, Alberta
  • Washington State School Directors Association, Olympia, Washington
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Transforming Student Voice into Meaningful Student Involvement

Transforming Student Voice into Meaningful Student Involvement

Back in 2000, I was working as the first-ever student engagement specialist at the Washington State Office of Superintendent of Public Instruction. In the course of my work, I conducted a scan of activities across the United States, Canada and around the world through which students were improving schools. I found a lot of terms used frequently and interchangeably, like student empowerment and student leadership. I also found a few terms that weren’t talked about much that I wanted to explore.

One of those terms was student voice. Generally used as a synonym for student actions to change school or in curriculum as students sharing their experiences in class, this term fascinated me. Packed with potential, I read through the scant amounts of studies, articles and other literature available then and decided that the term was a cloak of sorts: Instead of being authentic, genuine or substantial, student voice was often slapped on any information adults were seeking and students were replying to.

I wanted to differentiate that types of student involvement. Talking with educators and students around Washington state, I found the phrase Meaningful Student Involvement to be useful, and ran with it.

Differences between issues

Adam Fletcher works with student leaders who are improving their schools in Arizona.
Adam Fletcher works with student leaders who are improving their schools in Arizona.

Student voice is any expression of any student, anywhere, at any time related to schools, learning and education. Meaningful Student Involvement is the process of engaging students as partners in every facet of school change for the purpose of strengthening their commitment to education, community, and democracy.

Student voice…

  • Doesn’t necessarily change education
  • Doesn’t require schools to change
  • Doesn’t require adults to change
  • Doesn’t require students to change

Meaningful Student Involvement…

  • Is systemwide action for school improvement
  • Fosters deep student/adult commitment
  • Requires whole school transformation
  • Supports deep learning by students and adults
  • Expands possibilities for students and adults

 

Students changing schools - A comparison of student voice and meaningful student involvement
This is a comparison of student voice and meaningful student involvement from Fletcher, A. (2017) Student Voice Revolution.

 

Surely these two areas overlap, and it can be said that student voice is a foundation of Meaningful Student Involvement. However, on its own, student voice doesn’t not require, obligate or otherwise compel schools to be difference. The research-driven Frameworks for Meaningful Student Involvement do require substance, purpose and outcomes beyond appearances.

Moving from here to there

Are you a K-12 school teacher who is interested in shifting their perspective from student voice to Meaningful Student Involvement? Maybe you’re a school leader, principal or headmaster who wants to engage students as partners in formal school improvement processes. Perhaps you work in a state or provincial education agency, or a local or regional school district. Are you a K-12 student who is ready for something more?

Elements to transformation

My work with more than 300+ K-12 schools in dozens of districts across the United States and around the world has led me to understand there are certain elements to transforming student voice into Meaningful Student Involvement. People in any role can build a team to move these elements into place. Here are what they look like.

 

These are SoundOut's elements of transforming student voice to meaningful student involvement.

 

  1. Assess. Look closely at what is currently happening in your location, whether a school, district or otherwise. Examine it for whether you’re listening to student voice, or fostering Meaningful Student Involvement, using our tools.
  2. Plan. Through deliberation, strategic action planning can transform schools. Overarching objectives, SMART goals, responsible partners and accountable student/adult partnerships have to be intact throughout. SoundOut’s planning tools allow educators and students to partner together while meeting real needs throughout their schools, districts and beyond.
  3. Educate. A lot of people assume that they will intuitively and inherently understand Meaningful Student Involvement, and that’s simply not true. You can’t make up the process; there is research that shows there are characteristics to adhere to.
  4. Systematize. Don’t try the scatterplot approach; instead, use the education system to structurally transform the roles of students throughout schools. Examine decision-making critically and purposeful challenge apathy.
  5. Support. Fostering Meaningful Student Involvement isn’t a one-time activity. Instead, it must be continuously sought-out, built, deconstructed, rebuilt and examined once more. Support must happen throughout every place Meaningful Student Involvement is intended to happen. There must be deliberately placed champions, succinctly enacted strategic plans, committed cultural and structural scaffolding, and authentic evaluations throughout.
  6. Celebrate. As students move closer to partnership with educators and further from being the consumers of schools, its essential to move their values to the forefront. One of these is celebration, which can allow adults in schools to lift up success, challenge being overwhelmed and support the ongoing evolution of schools. It can also let student creativity, enthusiasm and capacity for joy to come to the forefront, rescuing adults from our own cynicism.

After helping launch hundreds of Meaningful Student Involvement projects, these are the elements that have come clear to me as keys for transformation. What do you think matters most? I’d love to read your feedback in the comments below – please share!

 

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Student Voice in California

SoundOut's Adam Fletcher working with middle school students in San Raphael, California.

Recently, I spoke with a friend and colleague in California about student voice in her state. Sharing the many, many examples on the top of my head of what is happening in the state, I am reminded of the positive, powerful potential of students who are making change in their schools everywhere. California has experienced that transformation for decades now, and I want to highlight some of what’s happened there.

 

Map of Student Voice in California by SoundOut

 

Statewide Student Voice

There are student voice programs, activities and organizations working across the entire state of California. They’ve had powerful successes, made lasting change, and created foundations for education transformation that will be felt for generations.

In June 2018, California Governor Edmund Brown signed the 2018-2019 California state budget. That budget includes $28.3 million for the Local Control Funding Formula, which supports student voice in district planning statewide. Lobbied for heavily by students, its a direct victory for student voice across the state. School districts are now required to engage student voice in budgeting. This effort started in 2014 when the Californians for Justice campaign led a statewide student advocacy movement to make room for student voice in local funding decisions through the Local Control Funding Formula. Their influence was felt in the victory for student voice that happened in June 2018. Succeeding, the campaign succeeded in making room for student voice in every district statewide. The campaign also promoted understanding about student voice, student rights and more.

More than a decade ago, I found research about students on school boards in California from the 1970s. Turns out students have been voting on the California State School Board for more than thirty years, and they’ve been members of California district school boards for more than 50 years. The California Association of Student Councils has been rallying student voice and driving Meaningful Student Involvement in the California Legislature for more than a decade. They also train students about education and school reform, and constantly advocate for student involvement in state-level decision-making. They operate several programs for the state’s education system, including theStudent Advisory Board on Education (SABE) and Student Advisory Board on Legislation in Education (SABLE).

Local Student Voice

There are local-level student voice organizations, campaigns and activities transforming schools throughout California. Illustrating the meaningful involvement of students throughout public education, these entities have taken student voice to new heights in terms of sustainability, substance and outcomes. Some of these programs include:

  • APYPAL, or Asian Pacific Islander Youth Promoting Advocacy & Leadership, which has facilitated leadership development of more than 450 youth leaders and has engaged over 4,500 young people in grassroots education campaigns.
  • Kids First Oakland, which has a youth leadership program called Representing Educated Active Leaders Having A Righteous Dream, or REAL HARD. For more than a decade, students in REAL HARD have focused on transforming school culture with students as culture drivers who implement shared values and create respectful learning spaces.
  • SC-YEA, or South Central Youth Empowered through Action in Los Angeles. They are developing the next generation of activists capable of leading their peers and impacting public policy in their schools and community. By hosting chapters on high school campuses across South LA, SCYEA aims to amplify the voices of students in education decision-making. They launched a campaign to hold schools accountable for A-G course requirements, and also recently pressured the local school district to repair and build new schools with a $2.4 billion school bond, and to add $153 million dollars for additional school repairs previously overlooked in their community.
  • Youth Together works throughout the Bay Area to empower student voice in broad ways that impact students in schools everyday. One of their most recent projects was a Listening Campaign led by students to highlight issues students face in schools right now, and to develop student-led solutions to those issues.
  • Coleman Advocates organizes low-income high school students of color in San Francisco through a program called Youth Making A Change. Since 1991, thousands of students have led advocacy efforts to stand for and win innovative programs for San Francisco’s high schools and students. Their successes include Wellness Centers and SF Youth Vote, as well as landmark policies to close the racial achievement gap.

Other organizations that engage students in actively transforming K-12 schools include Innercity Struggle in LA and the Alliance for Education Justice, which works statewide. There are also student-driven school transformation activities being led by California Youth Connection; Sacramento ACT; RYSE Center (Richmond); People Acting in Community Together (San Jose); Families in Schools (Los Angeles), and; Khmer Girls in Action (Long Beach).

More Student Voice

There are powerful activities happening across the entire state, some helping every student in every community; others focusing on Black, Brown, Latinx, and Asian Pacific Islanders; while others help GBLTQQ students and others, too.

One of the most systemic efforts happening in California today is in the Oakland Public Schools, where they have had a number of efforts focused on what they call “Meaningful Student Engagement” on and off for more than a decade. Some of their programs include Meaningful Student Engagement Leadership Teacher Community of Practice, where Leadership class teachers support each other in fostering the conditions for students to be meaningfully engaged in shaping school culture and climate; an All City Council (ACC) Governing Board, which seeks to amplify student voice by serving as a bridge between adult decision makers and the student body, and; Youth Voice with Continuous Improvement, through which the district provides technical assistance with the formation and democratic election of School Governance Teams. They support middle and high school students to participate on School Site Councils and the District-Wide LCAP Student Advisory, too.

Finally, for three years from 2012 to 2014, the National Student Power Convergence drew together high school and college student organizers across the country in Oakland. Dream Defenders, Moral Monday arrestees, high schoolers resisting school closings and police brutality, statewide organizers from Ohio, New York, California and beyond came together to trade tactics and experiences, elevate disenfranchised voices, link struggles from different regions to build something bigger.

Students in Oakland created a high school. Alternatives in Action High School was founded in 2001 when students worked with adults to design, write, and submit a petition for a charter school to the Alameda Unified School District Board of Trustees. After a unanimous vote of approval, the school opened. The school’s Charter was subsequently renewed again by unanimous vote of the Alameda Unified School Board in 2006 and 2011.

SoundOut has worked in several schools throughout California, too. The San Rafael City Schools has hosted the SoundOut Summit, a school improvement opportunity designed to empower students to transform the learning, teaching and leadership at schools in their district. We partnered with a national nonprofit called Generation YES to provide Powerful Student Leader training at 50 middle schools in the Central Valley, and we provided technical assistance to Oakland Public Schools to build their Meaningful Student Engagement program.

There is a lot more history in California, including student voice activism and Meaningful Student Involvement in K-12 schools going back to the 1920s and 30s. However, I’ll cover that in separate article. For now, please share anything you know about in California in the comments section, and share this article with your networks!

 

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SoundOut Student Voice Summits

SoundOut SpeakOut Conference 2005 in Bothell, Washington

Since 2002, the SoundOut Student Voice Summits have served as launching pads for meaningful student involvement in districts across the United States.

Description

In a special in-school program, the SoundOut Student Voice Summit engages groups of traditional and non-traditional student leaders and focuses their energy, knowledge and ideas on how students can improve schools.

Using a series of hands-on, interactive activities, students share their concerns about school and ideas for what can change. Through skill-building and knowledge-sharing exercises, students also increase their sense of efficacy and their desire to be active agents of positive education transformation.

The closing of the SoundOut Student Voice Summit features students presenting their own school improvement plans.

Afterward, plans will be implemented, each school will create a report, and San Rafael City Schools will celebrate the outcomes locally, and the results will be shared internationally by Adam Fletcher.

Participants

  • Between 30-100 traditional and non-traditional student leaders elementary, middle or senior high schools
  • A smaller group of highly supportive, engaged, and sustainably involved adult allies, including teachers, building leaders, parents, and/or district officials.

Process

  1. Each school identifies student/adult partner teams
  2. Each participant receives a copy of The Guide to Student Voice
  3. Each team reviews the content of the Guide to Student Voice
  4. Each school sends a student/adult team with their copies of The Guide to Student Voice to the SoundOut Summit
  5. Each school team creates a SoundOut Plan
  6. Each school team completes the implementation of their SoundOut Plans
  7. Each school collects outcomes and generates a SoundOut report; each school presents their outcomes to their local school board and shares with SoundOut
  8. Local schools and districts celebrate the outcomes through district communications and they’re announced on soundout.org

Outcomes

  1. Students identify areas of improvement within their schools
  2. Students increase their skills and knowledge related to school improvement
  3. Students generate plans that can be implemented to improve their own schools
  4. Schools experience the positive, powerful potential of student voice

Logistics

To discuss pricing, dates and logistics, contact SoundOut.

Find schools that have hosted SoundOut Student Voice Summits!

 

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Daily Meaningful Student Involvement

Every day, every student all around the world should experience meaningful involvement. It doesn’t have to be special, unique, different or exceptional. It also doesn’t have to be a standardized experience.

 

Meaningful Student Involvement is for every learner and every adult in every school, everywhere, all of the time!
Meaningful Student Involvement can happen through learning, teaching and leadership with every learner and every adult in every school, everywhere, all of the time!

 

Here are 5 ways daily meaningful student involvement can happen.

  1. Morning meetings—Every morning, there are grade school teachers that host morning meetings with their classes. In the middle and high school levels, these could be adapted as mini-meetings, or even interpreted as advisory classes. Morning meetings can give students space to share their ideas and knowledge about classes and school, and can open dialogue to promote student-adult partnerships.
  2. Advisory—Research supports student advisory classes. These can be innovative, creative spaces where teachers can re-imagine traditional relationships between teachers and students, and among students themselves. Many schools have used advisory classes to build communication, solve problems, and establish a positive, supportive school climate.
  3. Student voice—For a long time, student voice was treated only as a way to listen to students in big school decision-making, and as the vehicle for making students read school newspapers. However, today we understand that student voice should be integrated throughout teaching, learning, curriculum and evaluation matters. When students see themselves and hear their voices in everything taught throughout schools, schools improve.
  4. Restorative justice—More than simply being a discipline procedure, restorative justice is a new approach to establishing, sustaining and re-inventing school culture. Students work as partners with adults in schools to communicate, solve problems and establish a nonviolent, nonhierarchal way of being. It requires a day-by-day commitment by everyone though, and is maintained through constant adherence and frequent renewal.
  5. Service learning—Infusing the positive, powerful potential of students throughout school improvement to foster successful learning and teaching can happen through the dynamic approach known as service learning. Think of project based learning focused on others’ well-being instead of our own, helping to lift up schools and make them better for everyone! Embedded in every curricular area are thousands of examples, with many dedicated to making schools better places.

 

Meaningful student involvement shouldn’t be an exceptional experience for just a few students in particular schools reflecting certain circumstances; instead, it should be the daily reality for every learner in every school, everywhere, all of the time.

 


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Student Voice Revolution: The Meaningful Student Involvement Handbook by Adam Fletcher http://amzn.to/2xL3obn