Improving Low Performing Schools

Get Started. It's Free
or sign up with your email address
Improving Low Performing Schools by Mind Map: Improving Low Performing Schools


1.1. Fahle, E., & Reardon, S. (2018). How Much Do Test Scores Vary Among School Districts? New Estimates Using Population Data, 2009–2015. Educational Researcher, 47(4), 221–234. SAGE Journals: Your gateway to world-class journal research

1.2. Huguet, A., Farrell, C. C., & Marsh, J. A. (2017). Light touch, heavy hand: principals and data-use PLCs. Journal of Educational Administration, 55(4), 376–389. EmeraldInsight

1.3. Ingersoll, R., Merrill, L., & May, H. (2016). Do Accountability Policies Push Teachers Out? Sanctions exacerbate the teacher turnover problem in low-performing schools--but giving teachers more classroom autonomy can help stem the flood. Educational Leadership, 73(8), 44–49. Retrieved from

1.4. School turnaround in North Carolina: A regression discontinuity analysis: EBSCOhost. (n.d.). Retrieved July 11, 2018, from


2.1. Fisher, D., & Frey, N. (n.d.). Teens Need Mentors: Every adult in our school mentors 11 students. It works. Association for Supervision & Curriculum Development, 75(8). Retrieved from

2.2. Gooblar, D. (2018). Your Students Learn by Doing, Not by Listening. Chronicle of Higher Education, 64(33). Retrieved from


3.1. Huang, F., & Moon, T. (2009). Is experience the best teacher? A multilevel analysis of teacher characteristics and student achievement in low performing schools. Educational Assessment, Evaluation & Accountability, 21(3), 209–234.

3.2. Perceived collective teacher efficacy in low performing schools: EBSCOhost. (n.d.). Retrieved June 24, 2018, from


4.1. Bellei, C. (2013). Supporting Instructional Improvement in Low-Performing Schools to Increase Students’ Academic Achievement. Journal of Educational Research, 106(3), 235–248.

4.2. Transforming Low-Performing Schools by Focusing on Literacy. (2017). District Administration, 53(4), 56–57. Retrieved from


5.1. Abuyen, J. L. (2016). Correlation between the McREL Leadership Practices and High and Low Performing Schools. ProQuest LLC.

5.2. Duke, D. L. (2014). A bold approach to developing leaders for low-performing schools. Management in Education (Sage Publications, Ltd.), 28(3), 80–85. SAGE Journals: Your gateway to world-class journal research

5.3. Finnigan, K. S. (2012). Principal Leadership in Low-Performing Schools: A Closer Look Through the Eyes of Teachers. Education & Urban Society, 44(2), 183–202. SAGE Journals: Your gateway to world-class journal research

5.4. Hitt, D. H., & Meyers, C. V. (2018). Beyond turnaround: a synthesis of relevant frameworks for leaders of sustained improvement in previously low-performing schools. School Leadership & Management, 38(1), 4–31.

5.5. Hitt, D. H., Woodruff, D., Meyers, C. V., & Guorong Zhu. (2018). Principal Competencies That Make a Difference: Identifying a Model for Leaders of School Turnaround. Journal of School Leadership, 28(1), 56–81.

5.6. Leading Change Under Pressure: An Examination of Principal Leadership in Lo...: EBSCOhost. (n.d.). Retrieved July 11, 2018, from

5.7. Shirrell, M. (2016). New Principals, Accountability, and Commitment in Low-Performing Schools. Journal of Educational Administration, 54(5), 558–574. EmeraldInsight

5.8. VanGronigen, B. A., & Meyers, C. V. (2017). Topics and Trends in Short-Cycle Planning: Are Principals Leading School Turnaround Efforts Identifying the Right Priorities? Planning & Changing, 48(1/2), 26–42. Retrieved from

6. ?

6.1. JoHyun Kim, & Kemp-Graham, K. (2013). Capacity Rich? Or Capacity Poor? An Exploratory Examination of School Capacity in Texas Public Schools That Have Successfully Turned Around Chronically Low-Performing Schools into Higher Performing Schools. National Forum of Educational Administration & Supervision Journal, 30(2), 41–60. Retrieved from

6.2. Meehan, M. L., & Cowley, K. S. (2003). A Study of Low-Performing Schools, High-Performing Schools, and High-Performing Learning Communities. (p. 25). AELP.O. Box 1348, Charleston, WV 25325-1348. Tel: 304-347-0400; Tel: 800-624-9120 (Toll Free); Fax: 304-347-0487; e-mail: [email protected]; Web site: Coming Soon. For full text: Retrieved from


7.1. Klute, M. M., Welp, L. C., Yanoski, D. C., Mason, K. M., & Reale, M. L. (2016). State Policies for Intervening in Chronically Low-Performing Schools: A 50-State Scan. REL 2016-131. Regional Educational Laboratory Central. Retrieved from