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Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
Instructional leadership domains
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Instructional leadership domains

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  • 1. 1. Describe effective Leadership 2. Give the expectations of a school heads. 3. Identify the core functions of leadership in schools. 4. Formulate strategies to develop effective leadership skills in school setting.
  • 2. 5. Enumerate the various roles of a school heads in achieving instructional goals. 6. Describe the three personal leadership styles. 7. Identify and discuss the domains of school head’s responsibility.
  • 3. Leadership has been defined in many ways., but the classic definition that encompasses the critical dimension of leadership is that offered by Tannenbaum, Weschler and Massarik ( 1961): “ Interpersonal influence directed through the communication process toward the attainment of some goal or goals.
  • 4. • Group the teachers into four. • Each group will give expectation of a school principal. • Grouping are as follows: • Group 1. As parents. • Group 2. As teacher. • Group 3. As students. • Group 4. As community stakeholder
  • 5. • - Lead schools in a way that places student and adult learning at the center. • - Set high expectation and standards for the academic and social development of all students and the performance of adults. • - Demand content and instruction that ensure student achievement of agreed-on academic standard. • - Create a culture of continuous learning for adults tied to student learning and other school goals. • - Use multiple sources of data as diagnostic tools to assess, identify and apply instructional improvement. • - Actively engage the community to create shared responsibility for student and school success.
  • 6. • - STRATEGIC LEADERSHIP- Promoting vision, mission and goals- and developing the means to reach them. • - INSTRUCTIONAL LEADERSHIP- Ensuring quality of instruction, modeling teaching practices, supervising curriculum and ensuring quality of teaching resources. • - MANAGERIAL RESOURCES- Overseeing the operation of the school ( its budget, schedule, facilities, safety and security, and transportation.) • - HUMAN RESOURCES LEADERSHIP- Recruiting, hiring, firing, inducting, and mentoring teachers and administrator,; developing leadership capacity and professional development opportunities.
  • 7. • - CULTURAL LEADERSHIP- Tending to the symbolic resources of the school ( its traditions, climate and history) • - MICROPOLITICAL LEADERSHIP- Buffering and mediating internal interest while maximizing resources. ( financial and human) • - EXTERNAL DEVELOPMENT LEADERSHIP- Representing the school in the community, developing capital, tending to public relations, recruiting students, buffering and mediating external interest and advocating for the school’s interest.
  • 8. • 1. The principal is seldom seen at the office; He / She is walking about. • 2. An annual instructional program is being implemented and monitored periodically by a committee chaired by a principal. • 3. Regular meeting with staff are held. These aim to address problems encountered during program implementation. • 4. The school plan for supervision is prepared cooperatively by the staff and monitored by the principal. • 5. There is an active documentation of instructional practice and materials that teacher considered worthy of adoption.
  • 9. • Aside from the aforementioned characteristics, These are other indicators of active instructional leadership: • - Mission and vision of the school are clearly stated. • - Curriculum and plans are aligned with school goals. • - A monitoring plan is established and implemented. • - The monitoring plan meet needs. • - Teacher observation and feedback are regularly conducted. • - Resources are accessible. • - Development needs of teachers are address. • - Data-based decisions are made.
  • 10. • - Strategies that recognize individual differences are in place. • - Consultation regarding instruction are held. • - Activities that result in student achievement exist. • - School staff are able to practice effective classroom management. • A variety of supervisory model is employed. • - Technology is effectively integrated in teaching-learning process to improve student learning. • - Multiple opportunities to learn are given to students. • - The school climate promotes learning.
  • 11. • - Multiple criteria and assessment are used. • - Parents are viewed as partners. • - High expectations of teaching staff is the norm.
  • 12. • 1. RESPONDER: • - See their role as mainly administrative. • - Allow teachers and others to lead in decision making. • - perceived teacher as professional. • - Do not interfere with teacher’s instructional role. • - Strive for strong personal relation with staff. • - Make decisions in terms of immediate issues. • - Do not consider long term goals and plans. • - Flexible and willing to make changes at short notice to solve immediate problems.
  • 13. 2. Managers • Provide basic support to staff • Informative and transparent • Sensitive and dependable • Have respect on policies and regulations.
  • 14. 3. Initiators • Have clear decisive long-range policies and goals for their school. • Hard Working. • Have effective decision making. • Have strong expectations from students, teachers, and even themselves.
  • 15. • Well prepared. • - leading the organization • - Change of plans • Good implementers. - Central Directions - Regional Directions - Policies and Regulations • .
  • 16. 1. School Management - Ordering of Supplies - Hiring and Assignment of Teachers - Gathering Information - Basic Record Keeping
  • 17. 2. School Communications - Coordination with ministry of education and community stakeholders.
  • 18. 3. School Community Relation. - Working with community councils - Joining community development associations - Involvement in PTCA/PTA and local organizations.
  • 19. 4. Instructional Supervision - All functions directly related to providing teaching and learning within schools. - Involves activities that help attain educational goals. Domains of a School Head’s Responsibilities
  • 20. Photo Documentation
  • 21. Instructional Leadership Discussion
  • 22. Workshop
  • 23. Workshop
  • 24. Workshop

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