Intervention Strategies – Prevention Programming – Student Support

1

AMLE 2013: Conference for Middle Level Education - ...
Photo: “Road” cc licensed by geodesic (2005)

2

http://bit.ly/14HwFO4
Today’s Presenters
Chris Hubbuch, Principal
chubbuch@estigers.k12.mo.us
@ChrisHubbuch

Keelie Stucker, Assistant Principal...
Grades:
6-8
Enrollment:
639

Community:
Suburban

Demographics:
86% White, 4% Hispanic, 2% Black, 8% other
47% free or red...
State & Regional Presentations









Central RPDC Administrator Network (2013)
Midwest Symposium for Leadership...
Publications
 Hubbuch, C., & Stucker, K. (2012). Middle level web: Beyond zero
tolerance. Principal Leadership, 13(3), 44...
http://tigerpd.blogspot.com/

Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

7

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
http://todaysmeet.com/AMLE1258

#AMLE2013

Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

8

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
http://tinyurl.com/amle1258

Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

9

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

10

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
Beginning of the School Year
Introductory Activities
 Enrollment night
 Staff introductions
 Ice-breakers / team buildi...
Summary of the First Semester

Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

12

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
Traditional Enrollment Process
Complete
enrollment
paperwork

Meeting with
Admin and/or
Counselors

Possible Tour
of the B...
Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

14

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
Challenges for Mobile Students
 Highly mobile students face the following
challenges: “low achievement due to
differences...
Challenges for Mobile Students
 Negativity and aggressiveness of mobile
students is thought to make it “more difficult
on...
Challenges for Mobile Students
 Mobile students “are largely disengaged,
with little or no vested interest in the school
...
Challenges for Schools & Teachers
 High mobility rates effectively shift the
learning environment focus from lesson plans...
Challenges for Schools & Teachers
 Highly mobile students have a significant
impact on the established climate and cultur...
Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

20

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
Excelsior Springs Middle School
Our Journey as a Learning Community
2007-08

PLC

2008-09
2009-10
2010-11
2011-12
2012-13
...
Demographic Changes at School
FRL Rate

Enrollment

Minority %

2007-08
2008-09

32.3%
34.4%

659
658

7.7%
8.1%

2009-10
...
Mobility Becomes a School Issue
 During winter and spring of 2010-11 a few
new students moved into our school.
 Our trad...
Restructuring Becomes an Issue
 Restructuring for budgetary purposes (2010-11)

 Ten staff members left middle school
 ...
Responding to Our Challenges
 New students were preparing to enroll
 The profile of the new students included:
Multiple ...
Professional Learning Communities
 What do we want our students to learn?
 How will we know if they have learned it?
 H...
Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

27

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
Whatever it Takes: PLC/PBIS/RtI
 Through the implementation of PBIS practices
and Response to Intervention (RtI), we quic...
Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

29

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
Transfer Student Induction Model
 The goal of the this process is to ensure that
every student is known by at least one t...
Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

31

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
Transfer Student Induction Model

Step 1 – Introductory Phase
Step 2 – Student Connection
Step 3 – Screening for Intervent...
Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

33

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
Step 1 – Introductory Phase
 Parent contact
information collected
 Student is signed up
for the activity bus
 Meeting w...
Step 1 – Introductory Phase
 Mission, vision, and
values discussed
 Student handbook
policies
 Overview of academic
int...
Step 1 – Introductory Phase
 Attendance brochure
provided to parent
 Review number of
absences year to date
 Review num...
Step 1 – Introductory Phase
 Contact district
social worker and
notify attendance
review committee
to monitor should
this...
Step 1 – Introductory Phase
 PBIS brochure
provided to parent
 Review student records
for behavior issues:
(referrals le...
Step 1 – Introductory Phase
 Identify primary
behavior concern
 Collaboratively develop
an intervention with
student and...
Step 1 – Introductory Phase
 Meeting with counselor
 Personal connection
 Course offerings

 Student activities

Trans...
Step 1 – Introductory Phase
 Daily intervention block
(ELT & Tiger Hour)
 Additional handbook
policies

Transfer Student...
Step 1 – Introductory Phase
 School-wide bullying
policy is discussed
 Tiger Pledge is
provided to student
 Confidentia...
Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

43

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
Step 2 – Student Connection
 Student leaders
from W.E.B. (Where
Everybody Belongs)
meet and greet
new students

Transfer ...
Step 2 – Student Connection
 Student guided
through their class
schedule by WEB
Leader

Transfer Students: Providing a Pa...
Step 2 – Student Connection
 Student is helped
with their locker if
necessary
 Student is assigned
to WEB Group
(6th gra...
Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

47

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
Step 3 – Screening for Intervention





Screened for fluency (R-CBM)
Screened for comprehension (MAZE)
SRI Screening ...
Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

49

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
Step 4 – Small Group Instruction
 Direct instruction of social skills, led by the
Assistant Principal during our daily 30...
Step 4 – Small Group Instruction
 Small group instruction provides opportunity
to build a relationship with each new stud...
Step 4 – Small Group Instruction
 New students complete training on our most
important social skill lessons before being
...
Step 4 – Small Group Instruction
 Lessons are held in the office and take about
five days to complete once the induction
...
Step 4 – Small Group Instruction

 Lessons are placed on the MS intranet
and grouped by content
Transfer Students: Provid...
Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

55

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
Step 5 – Progress Monitoring
 Academic and behavioral checks are
completed individually at the following
intervals: 2, 4,...
Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

57

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
One Google doc is created for each new student
and shared between administrators and counselors

Transfer Students: Provid...
Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

59

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
 Does your current induction process support
your school-wide systems that impact climate
and culture?

Transfer Students...
 Are you satisfied with the fidelity of your
current induction process?

Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connectio...
 Does your induction process support the
needs of highly mobile transfer students?

Transfer Students: Providing a Path t...
 How can you personalize the induction
process?

Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

63

Tigerpd.blogspot....
 Which elements can you implement this year?

Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

64

Tigerpd.blogspot.com
References & Resources
Beesley, A., Moore, L., and Gopalani, S. (2010). Student mobility in rural and
nonrural districts i...
References & Resources
DuFour, R., DuFour, R., & Eaker, R. (2008). Revisiting professional learning
communities. Bloomingt...
References & Resources
NASSP. (2006). Breaking ranks in the middle: Strategies for leading middle
level reform. Reston, VA...
Contact Information
Chris Hubbuch, Principal
chubbuch@estigers.k12.mo.us
@ChrisHubbuch

Keelie Stucker, Assistant Principa...
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Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection

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How does your school welcome students who enroll throughout the year? What system exists to ensure the academic, social, and emotional needs of students are met? What structures should be present to ensure fidelity of practice regardless of personnel? Drawing upon current research in education, presenters will discuss the necessary structures to consider when developing and implementing an induction program. Participants will leave with tools useful for planning and implementation.

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Transcript of "Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection"

  1. 1. Intervention Strategies – Prevention Programming – Student Support 1 AMLE 2013: Conference for Middle Level Education - Session 1258
  2. 2. Photo: “Road” cc licensed by geodesic (2005) 2 http://bit.ly/14HwFO4
  3. 3. Today’s Presenters Chris Hubbuch, Principal chubbuch@estigers.k12.mo.us @ChrisHubbuch Keelie Stucker, Assistant Principal kstucker@estigers.k12.mo.us @KeelieStucker Bob Mason, Counselor rmason@estigers.k12.mo.us @ESMSCounseling Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 3 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  4. 4. Grades: 6-8 Enrollment: 639 Community: Suburban Demographics: 86% White, 4% Hispanic, 2% Black, 8% other 47% free or reduced lunch eligible Faculty: 39 teachers, 2 instructional coaches, 2 counselors, 2 administrators
  5. 5. State & Regional Presentations         Central RPDC Administrator Network (2013) Midwest Symposium for Leadership in Behavior Disorders (2013) North Kansas City School District (2013) UMKC RPDC Administrator Network (2013) Missouri School-wide PBS Summer Institute (2013, 2012, 2011, 2010) Interface Conference (2013, 2012) SW-PBIS Secondary Summit (2011) MO-CASE (2012, 2009) State Level Recognition     Gold Level Award for effective PBS practices (2013) Silver Level Award for effective PBS practices (2012, 2011) Featured middle school in Missouri PBS Annual Report (2011) Bronze Level Award for effective PBS practices (2010) Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 5 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  6. 6. Publications  Hubbuch, C., & Stucker, K. (2012). Middle level web: Beyond zero tolerance. Principal Leadership, 13(3), 44-46.  Hubbuch, C., & Stucker, K. (2012, August). Transfer students: Providing a path to connection. Middle Ground, 16(1), 24-25. Resources  Professional Development Blog tigerpd.blogspot.com  PBIS Development Blog tigerpbis.blogspot.com Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 6 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  7. 7. http://tigerpd.blogspot.com/ Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 7 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  8. 8. http://todaysmeet.com/AMLE1258 #AMLE2013 Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 8 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  9. 9. http://tinyurl.com/amle1258 Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 9 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  10. 10. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 10 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  11. 11. Beginning of the School Year Introductory Activities  Enrollment night  Staff introductions  Ice-breakers / team building  Syllabus review  Teaching of school-wide expectations  Open house Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 11 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  12. 12. Summary of the First Semester Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 12 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  13. 13. Traditional Enrollment Process Complete enrollment paperwork Meeting with Admin and/or Counselors Possible Tour of the Building Arrive at the Classroom Door Possibly introduced to your teachers Assigned a buddy for the day or week Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 13 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  14. 14. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 14 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  15. 15. Challenges for Mobile Students  Highly mobile students face the following challenges: “low achievement due to differences in curriculum between schools, behavior problems, problems developing relationships with peers, and a greater risk of dropping out” (Education Week, 2004). Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 15 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  16. 16. Challenges for Mobile Students  Negativity and aggressiveness of mobile students is thought to make it “more difficult on the educator to 1) assimilate the student to his/her new school environment, 2) provide the student with a group of friends for social support, and 3) assess the newcomers’ academic foundations” (Sanderson, 2003). Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 16 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  17. 17. Challenges for Mobile Students  Mobile students “are largely disengaged, with little or no vested interest in the school or the educational process” (Sanderson, 2003).  A negative relationship exists between mobility and student test performance and behaviors (Engec, 2006). Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 17 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  18. 18. Challenges for Schools & Teachers  High mobility rates effectively shift the learning environment focus from lesson plans to classroom management (Weisman, 2012).  The constant introduction of new students into a classroom throughout the year causes massive disruption to lesson plans and student interaction (Weisman, 2012). Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 18 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  19. 19. Challenges for Schools & Teachers  Highly mobile students have a significant impact on the established climate and culture of your classroom and school.  What your school built in the fall does not always matter in the winter or spring to new students. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 19 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  20. 20. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 20 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  21. 21. Excelsior Springs Middle School Our Journey as a Learning Community 2007-08 PLC 2008-09 2009-10 2010-11 2011-12 2012-13 PBIS (Tier 1) RtI PBIS (Tier 2) PBIS (Tier 2) PBIS (Tier 3) Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 1605 major ODRs 920 major ODRs 610 major ODRs 548 major ODRs 433 major ODRs 495 major ODRs 21 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  22. 22. Demographic Changes at School FRL Rate Enrollment Minority % 2007-08 2008-09 32.3% 34.4% 659 658 7.7% 8.1% 2009-10 2010-11 2011-12 38.3% 40.8% 47.8% 657 634 620 10.7% 10.3% 12.6% 2012-13 49.1% 630 14.1% Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 22 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  23. 23. Mobility Becomes a School Issue  During winter and spring of 2010-11 a few new students moved into our school.  Our traditional induction approach welcomed students into our learning community. Significant academic and behavior concerns surfaced, consumed school resources and negatively impacted our school climate. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 23 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  24. 24. Restructuring Becomes an Issue  Restructuring for budgetary purposes (2010-11)  Ten staff members left middle school  Permanent reduction of five staff positions  Teaming structure eliminated at middle school We edited our introductory social skill lessons Then November arrived… Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 24 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  25. 25. Responding to Our Challenges  New students were preparing to enroll  The profile of the new students included: Multiple schools attended (three by November) A pattern of highly disruptive discipline  Between November 2010 and March 2011, our school enrolled over 35 students (over 5% of our student population). Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 25 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  26. 26. Professional Learning Communities  What do we want our students to learn?  How will we know if they have learned it?  How do we respond when students don’t learn? Why didn’t our induction process seek to answer these essential questions? Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 26 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  27. 27. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 27 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  28. 28. Whatever it Takes: PLC/PBIS/RtI  Through the implementation of PBIS practices and Response to Intervention (RtI), we quickly began to view our traditional new student induction model as a “wait to fail” model. An essential strategy for student success is the degree to which your school is personalized (NASSP, 2006). Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 28 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  29. 29. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 29 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  30. 30. Transfer Student Induction Model  The goal of the this process is to ensure that every student is known by at least one trusted adult in our building.  We consider this a school-wide, Tier 1 academic and behavioral intervention that supports new students and helps to protect the existing school culture. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 30 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  31. 31. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 31 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  32. 32. Transfer Student Induction Model Step 1 – Introductory Phase Step 2 – Student Connection Step 3 – Screening for Interventions Step 4 – Small Group Instruction Step 5 – Progress Monitoring Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 32 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  33. 33. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 33 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  34. 34. Step 1 – Introductory Phase  Parent contact information collected  Student is signed up for the activity bus  Meeting with administrator Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 34 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  35. 35. Step 1 – Introductory Phase  Mission, vision, and values discussed  Student handbook policies  Overview of academic interventions Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 35 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  36. 36. Step 1 – Introductory Phase  Attendance brochure provided to parent  Review number of absences year to date  Review number of schools attended during the current year Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 36 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  37. 37. Step 1 – Introductory Phase  Contact district social worker and notify attendance review committee to monitor should this be an area of concern Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 37 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  38. 38. Step 1 – Introductory Phase  PBIS brochure provided to parent  Review student records for behavior issues: (referrals leading to ISS and OSS) Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 38 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  39. 39. Step 1 – Introductory Phase  Identify primary behavior concern  Collaboratively develop an intervention with student and parent input (CiCo, SSG) Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 39 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  40. 40. Step 1 – Introductory Phase  Meeting with counselor  Personal connection  Course offerings  Student activities Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 40 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  41. 41. Step 1 – Introductory Phase  Daily intervention block (ELT & Tiger Hour)  Additional handbook policies Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 41 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  42. 42. Step 1 – Introductory Phase  School-wide bullying policy is discussed  Tiger Pledge is provided to student  Confidential reporting process is explained Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 42 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  43. 43. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 43 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  44. 44. Step 2 – Student Connection  Student leaders from W.E.B. (Where Everybody Belongs) meet and greet new students Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 44 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  45. 45. Step 2 – Student Connection  Student guided through their class schedule by WEB Leader Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 45 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  46. 46. Step 2 – Student Connection  Student is helped with their locker if necessary  Student is assigned to WEB Group (6th grade only) Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 46 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  47. 47. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 47 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  48. 48. Step 3 – Screening for Intervention     Screened for fluency (R-CBM) Screened for comprehension (MAZE) SRI Screening (Lexile) Screened for math placement (Acuity) Based on this data and transfer records, student is assigned an academic intervention group Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 48 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  49. 49. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 49 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  50. 50. Step 4 – Small Group Instruction  Direct instruction of social skills, led by the Assistant Principal during our daily 30 minute intervention block (ELT). Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 50 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  51. 51. Step 4 – Small Group Instruction  Small group instruction provides opportunity to build a relationship with each new student in relaxed environment. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 51 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  52. 52. Step 4 – Small Group Instruction  New students complete training on our most important social skill lessons before being placed in an academic intervention group. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 52 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  53. 53. Step 4 – Small Group Instruction  Lessons are held in the office and take about five days to complete once the induction process begins. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 53 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  54. 54. Step 4 – Small Group Instruction  Lessons are placed on the MS intranet and grouped by content Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 54 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  55. 55. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 55 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  56. 56. Step 5 – Progress Monitoring  Academic and behavioral checks are completed individually at the following intervals: 2, 4, 8, and 12 weeks  Students may be considered for Tier 2 interventions such as Check-in, Check out, a Social Skills Group, or Check & Connect. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 56 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  57. 57. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 57 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  58. 58. One Google doc is created for each new student and shared between administrators and counselors Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 58 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  59. 59. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 59 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  60. 60.  Does your current induction process support your school-wide systems that impact climate and culture? Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 60 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  61. 61.  Are you satisfied with the fidelity of your current induction process? Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 61 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  62. 62.  Does your induction process support the needs of highly mobile transfer students? Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 62 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  63. 63.  How can you personalize the induction process? Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 63 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  64. 64.  Which elements can you implement this year? Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 64 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  65. 65. References & Resources Beesley, A., Moore, L., and Gopalani, S. (2010). Student mobility in rural and nonrural districts in five Central Region states (Issues & Answers Report, REL 2010–No. 089). Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Education, Institute of Education Sciences, National Center for Education Evaluation and Regional Assistance, Regional Educational Laboratory Central. Retrieved from http://ies.ed.gov/ncee/edlabs. Blankstein, A.M. (2004). Failure is not an option. Thousand Oaks, CA: Corwin Press. Education Week. (2004, Sept. 21). Student mobility. Retrieved from http://www.edweek.org/ew/issues/student-mobility/ Engec, N. (2006). Relationship between mobility and student performance and behavior. The Journal of Educational Research, 99(3), 167-178. Excelsior Springs Middle School. (2013). Transfer student induction model. http://www.essd40.com/userfiles/5/PBS/tsimhandout.pdf Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 65 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  66. 66. References & Resources DuFour, R., DuFour, R., & Eaker, R. (2008). Revisiting professional learning communities. Bloomington, IN: Solution Tree Hubbuch, C., & Stucker, K. (2012). Middle level web: Beyond zero tolerance. Principal Leadership, 13(3), 44-46. Hubbuch, C., & Stucker, K. (2012, August). Transfer students: Providing a path to connection. Middle Ground, 16(1), 24-25. Isernhagen, J. C., & Bulkin, N. (2011). The impact of mobility on student performance and teacher practice. Journal of At-Risk Issues, 16(1), 17-24. Jackson, A.W., & Davis, G.A. (2000). Turning points 2000: Educating adolescents in the 21st century. New York, NY: Teachers College Press. Meeker, S. D., Edmonson, S., & Fisher, A. (2009). The voices of high school dropouts: Implications for research and practice. The International Journal of School Disaffection, 6(1), 40-52. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 66 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  67. 67. References & Resources NASSP. (2006). Breaking ranks in the middle: Strategies for leading middle level reform. Reston, VA: NASSP. Offenberg, R. M. (2004). Inferring adequate yearly progress of schools from student achievement in highly mobile communities. Journal of Education for Students Placed at Risk, 9(4), 337-355. Rhodes, V. L. (2008). Learning on the go: Voices of highly mobile urban students. Learning Inquiry, 2(2), 113-125. Sanderson, D. R. (2003). Engaging highly transient students. Education, 123, 600-605. WEB: The Boomerang Project. Visit http://www.boomerangproject.com/web Weisman, C. (2012). Giving credit where credit is due: advancing the highly mobile student population toward high school graduation. Family Court Review, 50(3), 527-542. Transfer Students: Providing a Path to Connection 67 Tigerpd.blogspot.com
  68. 68. Contact Information Chris Hubbuch, Principal chubbuch@estigers.k12.mo.us @ChrisHubbuch Keelie Stucker, Assistant Principal kstucker@estigers.k12.mo.us @KeelieStucker Bob Mason, Counselor rmason@estigers.k12.mo.us @ESMSCounseling Excelsior Springs Middle School ms.essd40.com 68
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