"Leadership Coaching for High Performance helped me develop and refine coaching skills that I use every day in my work with school and district leaders. I highly recommend LCHP to anyone who is responsible for helping others improve their professional performance." — Jim Lentz, (former KS Superintendent of the Year), Consultant at Southwest Plains Regional Service Center
Education — and the role of educators — is changing rapidly.
How equipped are you to lead the change?
Coaching is an incredibly powerful way for education leaders, like you, to make an immediate, significant impact in the schools that they lead. Coaching has been proven to transform relationships, increase learning and dramatically change school cultures.
This four-day event is designed specifically for district and school leaders who are committed to engaging in conversations that lead to transformational changes. Essential components of this highly successful seminar include:
- Principles of effective leadership coaching
- Coaching language that produces reflective practice and increased performance
- Effective coaching behaviors of committed listening, paraphrasing and presuming positive intent
- Feedback that empowers, encourages and effectively communicates
- Coaching labs designed to accelerate knowledge and skill acquisition
A valuable use of Title II funds. SCECHs and Grand Valley State University Graduate credits available.
Traverse Bay Area ISD
1101 Red Drive
Traverse City, MI 49684
June 29 - July 2, 2015
8:30 am to 3:30 pm
$877 per person (includes all materials)
* 50% refunds after April 29 (60 days prior to event).No refunds after June 14.
Hotel code: Learning Forward, Results Coaching
Traverse City, MI 49686
by Cynthia Carver, Oakland Schools
Last weekend I had the pleasure of attending the Denver “Teach to Lead” Summit. For two and half busy days, roughly 100 teacher leaders from 26 states gathered to learn, to create, and to be inspired. One week later, I am still reveling in the sense of possibility that grows when teachers are given voice and agency. I truly feel honored to have been included.
by Cynthia Carver, Associate Professor, Oakland University, LFM Past President
Earlier this year, I submitted a blog post titled “Defining Teacher Leadership: A Needed Conversation.” In that post, I argued the importance of taking time to talk with stakeholders about their understandings – of teaching, of learning, and of leadership – as a critical first step to elevating teacher leadership at the local level. The importance of this conversation was made very clear to me just a couple of weeks ago.
by Dennis Sparks
The biggest problem in professional development is that administrators and teachers significantly underestimate the amount of effort and time required to create the new habits of mind and behavior that are necessary to provide high-quality teaching and learning for all students.