Toward Resiliency, At-Risk Students who Make it to College, May 1998



Publisher: s.n. in [S.l

Written in English
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TMP

ContributionsUnited States. Office of Educational Research and Improvement
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18078085M

  "Kate Thomsen’s book is a must-read for every educator. She has synthesized the wisdom from educational megatrends of the past decades and shows us how to foster healthier, safer, and more resilient students by integrating these major learnings into what we already do. I love this book!" (Beverly Title, Co-founder)Reviews: 4. The At-Risk Paradigm: Studying the Problem For nearly two decades prevention and education discourse has been steeped in the language of risk. Researchers have documented that between and alone, over 2, articles were published on "children and families at risk" (Swadener and Lubeck, , p.1). The role of psychosocial variables (emotional intelligence quotient, bicultural behaviors, locus of control, and social support) in facilitating academic resilience was studied with African American male college students from urban areas, 50 of whom were classified. High resilience can insulate at-risk teenagers from a number of potential risk factors in their family lives and environment. As N.H.L. fans seek a definitive statement on the Los Angeles Kings’ resilience, the best place to look may be the quietest corner of their dressing room. –The New York Times.

personality of the child and making the child what he is. Thus, Ichado () concluded that the environment in which the student comes from can greatly influence his performance in school. The state of the home may affect individual since the parents are the first socializing agents in an individual’s life. College of Education and Human Sciences University of Nebraska-Lincoln. Resiliency is imperative for college students. Advisors know that students must develop strategies and skills to work through the many challenges they will face throughout college. Resilience, by Eric Greitens, contains over twenty themes related to resiliency. The most. predictors of resilience in order to allow sub-sequent prediction of resilience itself, from which it may be possible to identify individ-uals at risk of low resilience. Interventions can then be aimed at increasing resilience in these individuals, in order to help avoid the negative outcomes associated with future adverse experiences, and to.   who are at risk of school failure (Bryk, ; Rodriguez, ; Washington, ). Efforts by schools to reduce the minority achievement gap have often focused on blaming minority students for what are perceived as individual and cultural deficits residing within the student, the student’s family and the student’s community (Washington, ).

  This paper explores a model of motivation and introduces the concept of academic gh motivation is critical to academic success, academic gains that students make can be lost if they are not resilient to setback, study pressure, and stress in the school setting. The problem with the issue of student resilience, and a school’s adaptation to it, may not be as clear-cut as one might think. For example, there are some Professors that avoid using the assigned text book at all, then test students only from what is covered in lecture. Resiliency of Community College Students with Adverse Childhood Experiences Laura Elizabeth Brogden () study were a) physical abuse, b) community college students may harbor higher ACE scores because community colleges serve large proportions of students who live in . Promoting Student Success through Resiliency Information about the online course from Nan Henderson, M.S.W., President of Resiliency In Action Fostering resiliency is synonymous with academic and life-success for “at risk students” and for all students, as well as educator satisfaction and effectiveness. It also brings families, schools.

Toward Resiliency, At-Risk Students who Make it to College, May 1998 Download PDF EPUB FB2

Toward Resiliency: At-Risk Students Who Make It to College. Horn, Laura J.; Chen, Xianglei This study examined whether or not student, parent, and peer engagement factors that contribute to at-risk students' success in graduating from high school continue to be important in making the transition from high school to postsecondary by:   An illustration of an open book.

Books. An illustration of two cells of a film strip. Video An illustration of an audio speaker. Toward Resiliency: At-Risk Students Who Make It to College.

Item Preview remove-circle At-Risk Students Who Make It to College. by ERIC. Publication date COVID Resources. Reliable information about the coronavirus (COVID) is available from the World Health Organization (current situation, international travel).Numerous and frequently-updated resource results are available from this ’s WebJunction has pulled together information and resources to assist library staff as they consider how to handle coronavirus.

Toward Resiliency: At-Risk Students Who Make It to () Cached. Download Linkstitle = {Toward Resiliency: At-Risk Students Who Make It to}, year = {}} Share. whose parents frequently discussed school-related matters with them in high school had much higher odds of both 4-year college At-Risk Students who Make it to College and enrollment in any.

Get this from a library. Toward resiliency: at-risk students who make it to college. [Laura Horn; Xianglei Chen; Educational Resources Information Center (U.S.)] -- This study examined whether or not student, parent, and peer engagement factors that contribute to at-risk students' success in graduating from high school continue to be important in making the.

Toward Resiliency: At-Risk Students Who Make It to College, by Horn and Chen, and MPR Associates, Inc. () for the Office of Educational Research and Improvement, was a longitudinal study to explore why certain at-risk students enroll in postsecondary education. They identified five risk factors: lowest socioeconomic quartile, single parent.

and post-college. From th students, 11, reported experiencing at least one factor J. Risk and resilience in student transitions to high school. Toward resiliency. To help carry out these core ideas, their student group, Students for Resilience (S4R), works to promote resilience messaging and support those events.

Penn State. The Penn Resiliency Program, out of the Penn Positive Psychology Center, is an evidence-based training focused on the delivery of workshops. However, this program is not limited. To derive full value from their college experiences, students must be equipped to handle the pressure and stress of college life.

To help ensure that students are able to thrive, the Endowment has awarded $ million in grants to support research and interventions through the Student Resilience and Well-Being Project on four campuses in North Carolina and South Carolina. •The Student Resiliency Project (cont.) –All students fill out question survey on background, health, and goals –Will identify stressors in college life and the characteristics associated with positive adjustments to college life •self-efficacy, optimism and self-compassion.

–Results will serve as the basis for the development. SCoRE, the Student Curriculum on Resilience Education, is a research-based program that helps first year college students and college freshman cope with the personal, social, and academic challenges of college life by teaching resilience building strategies and providing opportunities for meaningful self-assessment.

SCoRE is flexible and can be adapted for use with most first year experience. Unfortunately, constraints with time and student numbers make this difficult. But even starting the process of working towards mastery can build resilience. Key Messages for students (by the end of the lesson): ‘Mastery’ and ‘not yet’ are measures that can be used to.

About this Book Catalog Record Details. Toward resiliency: at-risk students who make it to college Horn, Laura. View full catalog record.

Rights: Public Domain, Google-digitized. Effects of Social Emotional Learning on Resiliency of Students At Risk. Student resiliency refers to the ability to succeed in school regardless of unpleasant circumstances, such as poverty or abuse, and can be measured by the degree of presence of the following components: a sense of well-being, motivation, ability to set goals, development of strong relationships or connections, and stress.

Author(s): Waxman, Hersh C; Gray, Jon P; Padron, Yolanda N. | Abstract: One area of research that has important implications for improving the education of students at risk of academic failure is concerned with “resilient” students, or those students who succeed in school despite the presence of adverse conditions.

In education, conceptual and empirical work on resilience has gained. guzzlers is essenti ally abo ut assisting students towards success at-risk students, students who may J.S.

Risk and resilience in student transitions to high school. the penn resilience program for college students Investigators and Directors: Martin E.P. Seligman, Ph.D., Karen Reivich, Ph.D., and Peter Schulman From towe conducted longitudinal, controlled studies to determine the effectiveness of a school-based cognitive-behavioral intervention designed to prevent depression and anxiety among.

By mid-June, Beyond the Book was offering weekly sessions for children run by more than volunteer high school students, mostly in the.

The most frequently cited culprits implicated in declining student resilience are "helicopter parenting" and an overly regimented K education system. Yet feedback from parents and students.

Integrating Resilience Planning Into University Campus Planning Measuring Risks and Leveraging Opportunities Elizabeth Foster and Chris Smith. The Need For Resilience Planning Over the last 10 years, we have seen an increase in the need for cities and communities to become more resilient to crises and natural disasters.

Working towards worthwhile goals increases students sense of wellbeing which impacts positively on student achievement. Building resilience in your students takes time and a holistic approach. As teachers there is much we can do to promote resilience in our students that will contribute to better outcomes academically, socially and emotionally.

How to mitigate trauma and build innate resiliency through a read, reflect, and respond model ; Let this book be the tool that helps your teams move students away from the school-to-prison pipeline and toward a life rich with educational and career choices. “I cannot think of a book. resilience to those at risk or with pre-existing psychopathology, a study of resilience in the college population allows for a broader understanding of the concept as a whole and thus adds to the field of research on the topic.

At-risk students -- all students -- must acquire the sense that they are known, are valued, and belong. Seth taught me about resilience, which resulted in my passionate commitment to personalizing education for my students.

But I find Seth's story requires a coda. The purpose of this study was to determine the relationship between resilience and the academic achievement of at-risk students in the Upward Bound Program in Georgia.

The researcher used a quantitative method to collect data for the study. The researcher used the Healthy Kids Survey (Module B) instrument to assess the resilience of participants; it had 33 items on it and the. by Bonnie Benard, M.S.W.

In the strictest sense, resiliency research refers to a body of international cross-cultural, lifespan developmental studies that followed children born into seriously high-risk conditions such as families where parents were mentally ill, alcoholic, abusive, or criminal, or in communities that were poverty-stricken or war-torn.

Helping students develop resiliency skills and attitudes has a positive effect on academic achievement, behavior, and long-term success in life (Hanson & Austin, ). With this in mind, here are seven key ideas to help struggling students become resilient: Avoid labeling children as “high-risk” or “at-risk.”.

This article explores the concepts of risk and resilience applied to children and youth. I suggest advantages in considering a definition of risk grounded in actual school performance and behavior, as opposed to common conceptions of risk tied to various group-level probabilities of failure.

The study focuses on students doing poorly or lacking confidence in finishing school as of the eighth. counselors, and special education teachers were discussed. Interventions to move students with visual disabilities toward resiliency and minimize the impact of risk factors that impede success were proposed.

Suggestions for future research were offered. Key Words: college students, higher education, blind, visually impaired, transition, success. In this updated edition of Resiliency in Schools, Nan Henderson and Mike M.

Milstein offer scores of new resources for resilience education as well as an action plan you can use right now to build inner strength and flexibility in your students and staff.

The authors help you make sure everyone in your school develops the defenses needed to 3/5(1). Via a caregiving relationship with a student having low academic resilience, teachers may promote the internal resilience assets (Werner & Smith, ). Teachers' relationships with at-risk adolescent students need to be based on reciprocity and collaboration (i.e.

sharing power).The purpose of this study was to examine resiliency factors in at-risk college students to provide insight and strategies for college administrators who have a genuine desire to attract and retain these students.

The researcher focused on college students who were minority, low-income and first generation. This study included three seniors who.Many “at risk” students are successful in middle school and high school, and are college bound, despite the fact that they face numerous factors that place them at-risk for academic failure or for dropping out of school.

One of the key factors that makes these students unique and academically successful is resiliency.