Green Forest School Services Page is online with North arkansas College, which The Library media centers provide apleasant, comfortable environment The Green Forest school system has two such http://www.gf.k12.ar.us/services.htm
Extractions: Often it is necessary to attend to needs of the students other than simply "educating" them in order to allow them to learn. Green Forest Schools has developed a structure of "special services" around state required programs and around the needs of our students in an effort to enhance the student's opportunities within the learning environment. If you feel your student my benefit from any of the programs listed here, please get in touch with the contact person designated, or contact your student's principal. The A.I.M. National Pilot Green Forest Schools and Tyson Foods have teamed to create a pilot project known as "AIM" (Agriculture + Industry + Migrant Education). Housed between the processing plant and the Upper Elementary, the program provides instruction, a computer network, and individualized attention to the needs of migrant families. One of only seven in the United States, this partnership is endorsed by the U. S. Office of Migrant Education and the U. S. Department of Education. Questions about the program assets can be answered by the site coordinator, Lyle Sparkman.
School Library Media Centers 1993-94 Education Statistics. school Library media centers 199394, NCES 98282, students using school library media centers and in Percent of school library media centers that did http://nces.ed.gov/pubs98/98282.pdf
School Library Collection Development System, arkansas; Challenged Materials Policy Rogers Public school System, arkansas; SelectionCriteria for school Library media Center Collections http://www.sldirectory.com/libsf/resf/coldev2.html
Extractions: Resources for School Librarians - Index School Libraries on the Web : Main Directory Collection Development "It does not matter how many books you may have, but whether they are good or not." - Lucius Annaeus Seneca (3 B.C.-65 A.D.), Epistolae Morale Collection Development Training for Arizona Public Libraries - This is an excellent introduction to all aspects of library collection development including policies, acquisitions, evaluation, and weeding. Although designed for the small public library, it will be equally useful in the school library. AcqWEB - An extensive site for collection development with information on verification tools, vendors, bibliographic utilities and much more. A Review of the Research Relating to School Library Media Collections - By Daniel Callison in SLMQ, Fall, 1999. ILL Web - a "gateway to electronic and print resources pertaining to all aspects of interlibrary loan, document delivery, and resource sharing". Confidentiality of Library Records - Statement by the American Library Association. Collection Development for a New Century in the School Library Media Center - By W. Bernard Lukenbill. This book may be purchased from
Extractions: NOTE: Percentages are based on schools that have library/media centers. In school year 1990-91, 96 percent of public schools had library/media centers. Data have been revised from previously published figures. Standard errors appear in parentheses. SOURCE: U.S. Department of Education, National Center for Education Statistics, Schools and Staffing Survey, 1993-94, unpublished data. (This table was prepared November 2001.)
Ashley County Ledger Hot Line, (870) 3645179; Library media centers; Lunch Supervisor, (870 Wilmot ElementarySchool, PK-06, (870) 473-2214 arkansas Department of Higher Education. http://www.ashleycountyledger.com/schools/
Extractions: Thursday, April 03, 2003 Hamburg, Ashley County, Arkansas Home Local News Sports/Outdoors Opinions ... Guest Book Crossett Schools: Fountain High Schools: Hamburg Schools: Portland Schools: ... Higher Education Information; Crossett Schools: Back to top Abiding Faith Christian School, K-12, (870) 364-3844 Crossett District Crossett Administration , (870) 364-3112; Alternative School, (870) 364-8192; Business Education Dept., (870) 364-8238; Director of Instruction, (870) 364-3112; Federal Programs-Special Ed., (870) 364-3127; Finance Officer, (870) 364-3112; Garage, (870) 364-3225; Homework Hot Line, (870) 364-5179; Library Media Centers ; Lunch Supervisor, (870) 364-3112; Maintenance and Transportation Crossett Faculty and Staff Email Crossett Faculty and Staff Homepages Anderson Elementary School , KG-5, (870) 364-5621 Crossett High School , 10-12, (870) 364-2625 or (870) 364-4312; Resource Officer, (870) 364-4421 Daniel Intermediate School , 06-07, (870) 364-8971; Counselor, (870) 364-2412; Principal, (870) 364-8971 Hastings Elementary School , PK-05, (870) 364-3183 Norman Junior High School , 08-09, (870) 364-4712; Attendance Secretary, (870) 364-7118; Choir, (870) 364-9605; Coaches Office, (870) 364-8811; Guidance Office, (870) 364-8512; Library, (870) 364-4621; Resource Officer, (870) 364-9838
School Of Education Complete the AECT NCATE folio; Increase the visibility of technology usage in ArkansasSchool Library media centers and the important role media specialists http://education.atu.edu/people/czimmer/goals.htm
Extractions: Set up a matrix aligning coursework to the new Arkansas licensure standards for school library media specialists. Complete the AECT NCATE folio Increase the visibility of technology usage in Arkansas School Library Media Centers and the important role media specialists play in the applications of technology in the schools Edit a quality Arkansas Association of Instructional Media Quarterly Tech Home SiteMap Search Russellville, Arkansas.
Extractions: Editor's Note: Putting the Public Back into Public Schools Study Circles Stave Off Crises for Two Arkansas School Districts The Community Is the Key to Engaging Culturally and Linguistically Diverse Families Parents Are Partners in Fabens The Arts of Liberty: Absent from School Today Credits ... Putting the Public back into Public Schools Ann Brown of Little Rock, Arkansas, and Ron Harder from Alread, Arkansas, participated in Study Circles facilitator training held in Little Rock at the Second Baptist Church. Both districts participated in the Calling the Roll: Study Circles for Better Schools project, hoping to open the lines of communication between their schools and the public. In Arkansas, the project was sponsored by the Arkansas Friends for Better Schools, the Southwest Educational Development Laboratory, and the Study Circles Resource Center (SCRC). Calling the Roll "We didnt have much to lose by becoming involved in
SCIMAST - Landscape Paper Texas these projects, SEDL provides arkansas practitioners and information exchange amongschool improvement groups K12 classrooms, library media centers, and other http://www.sedl.org/scimast/landscape/tx/resources/multi-state.html
Extractions: Illustrations by David Bamundo For states that did not respond, data are from Public School Student, Staff, and Graduate Counts by State, School Year 1995-96 , U.S. Dept. of Education (NCES 97-541). States not responding were: Alabama, Arizona, Delaware, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Mississippi, New Jersey, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Tennessee, Rhode Island, Utah, Washington, and W. Virginia. To create this national report on school library staffing, SLJ asked me to survey school library media officials in state libraries or education departments in all 50 states and the District of Columbia. All but 15 responded.
LIBSTATS - STATE school Library media centers Statistics and InputOutput Measuresfor school Library media centers in Colorado 1998 1998 Excel http://www.niulib.niu.edu/libstats/STATE.HTM
Alphabetical Descriptor List Archives; arkansas Library Association; Art archives; ASI Library Association; CaliforniaSchool Library Association; ROMSee also media centers, Computer software; http://www.simmons.edu/libraries/gslis/ejournals/descriptors.html
Extractions: Abstracting -See also Indexing and abstracting services Acquisitions -See also Collection development Administration ALA- See American Library Association ALCTS-See American Library Association American Society for Information Science American Society of Indexers Archives ... Art archives ASI-See American Society of Indexers ASIS-See American Society for Information Science Association for Library Service to Children -See also Children's library services Association of Christian Libraries Association of Hungarian Librarians Audiovisual library service -See also Media centers Audiovisual materials -See also Media centers Australian Library and Information Association Authority control Automation of library processes California Library Association California School Library Association Cataloging CD-ROM -See also Media centers Computer software Censorship -See also Intellectual freedom Freedom of information Children's library services -See also Children's literature Children's library services-Activity projects Children's literature -See also Young adults' literature Children's literature-Awards Classification -See also Cataloging Classification Society of North America Collection development -See also Book reviews and reviewing College and university librarians -See also College and university libraries College and university libraries Colorado Library Association Communication ... Computer laboratories -See also
SLMR Online © 1999 ALA S. Royal, Instructional Design Are school Library media Specialists ReallyChanging? (Part 1), arkansas Libraries 40818 (Sept. 1983). http://www.ala.org/aasl/SLMR/slmr_resources/ref_craver.html
CURRICULUM AND INSTRUCTION activities in labs, classrooms, and media centers, as well have been adopted as theArkansas student technology standards for the Conway school District (see http://www.conwayschools.afsc.k12.ar.us/Tech Plan - CURRICULUM AND INSTRUCTION.h
Extractions: CURRICULUM AND INSTRUCTION Introduction Research shows that the use of technology can affect student performance in several ways. In addition to learning technology-specific skills and gaining confidence in the use of these tools, student attendance improves, thereby affording greater opportunity for learning in all areas. Technology can increase the amount of material a student is exposed to in a given amount of time. Students are more motivated to learn, and they retain knowledge for longer periods of time. Organizational skills and higher order thinking skills frequently improve. Technology and the Curriculum Technology and Student Needs Many strategies are used to determine how technology should be utilized to address student needs. Results of the Arkansas Benchmark Exams, End of Course Exams, Stanford Achievement Test, and other national assessments, as well as Arkansas Comprehensive School Improvement Plan (ACSIP) surveys, are reviewed to identify student needs. Ongoing teacher and parent input are used to identify and prioritize hardware and software purchases and to plan for staff development that will enable teachers to use technology to meet student needs. Current Status Future Plans The use of a packet of instructional material that will be prepared for teachers to use at the sixth grade level will insure a continuum of technology instruction in grades K-7 for all students. It is strongly recommended that students be encouraged to elect secondary course offerings that will prepare them for post-secondary and work force experiences. The possibility of offering Environmental and Spatial Technology in ninth grade (pre E.A.S.T program) is being considered and may be recommended for inclusion in the curriculum in 2002. An integrated technology curriculum implemented by teachers empowered with the appropriate training, equipment, and technical and administrative support will enable students to gain the skills necessary to succeed in school and in life.
Extractions: Telephone: 335-5712 Office Hours: Mondays and Wednesdays from 9:00 to 10:00 a.m. Mondays and Wednesdays from 3:00 to 4: 00 p.m. By appointment Course Goals: At the end of this course, the student will be able to: Textbook Required: AASL/AECT. Information Power Building Partnerships for Learning . ALA Editions, 1998.
Arkansas The arkansas Department of Education requires the Guidance / Counseling, 20420,school Guidance Counseling Library / media Specialist, 10310, Library media http://www.ets.org/praxis/prxar.html
Extractions: Tests at a Glance Midyear test requirement changes are under consideration. A special state-specific brochure containing the changes will be prepared and distributed to colleges and universities in the state. Revisit this site often for current testing requirements. Supplement to: The Praxis Series 2002-2003 Registration Bulletin How to Qualify for Teacher Licensure Tests Required for Initial Licensure in Arkansas Any applicant completing the required degree, courses, and tests will be eligible for initial licensure in Arkansas. Applicants must submit an official transcript indicating at least a bachelor's degree (master's degree when required) to the Office of Professional Licensure. Credit from out-of-state institutions must be from/or validated by a regionally or nationally accredited institution. Credit from Arkansas institutions must be from/or validated by institutions with the approved program. Candidates for initial licensure must provide verification of successful completion of the grade level appropriate Principles of Learning and Teaching test and the appropriate Praxis II: Subject Assessments (when applicable).
Starfish - NWAEC Learning media assessments performed as. of technology assessments at arkansas schoolfor the Blind. Vision exams, school vision screenings and psychological http://starfish.k12.ar.us/elledge/default.htm
Extractions: Secretary: Jutta Shipley email@example.com Overview As an Outreach Program of the Arkansas School of the Blind and the Arkansas Department of Education, Special Education Services are available for any school age child whose education is adversely affected by a visual impairment Local school districts are responsible for requesting services Services Provided Interpret visual information and provide to the school specifics concerning the student's visual impairment Assist with obtaining visual information from an optometrist or ophthalmologist with the parents consent Observe visually impaired students and referrals Recommendations to teachers on possible adaptations and modifications Technical assistance to schools In-service to teachers, students and related staff Recommendation for large print or braille books which are loaned on a yearly basis to the school Learning media assessments performed as Functional Vision Assessment administered as required Referral to and coordination of Low Vision evaluations at the Arkansas School for the Blind Referral to and coordination of other personnel resources for assistance and services Referral to and coordination of technology assessments at Arkansas School for the Blind Services Not Provided by the Consultant
Analysis Of The Job Market In ILS includes the states of Alabama, arkansas, Florida, Georgia Each schools Web sitewas consulted along All schools offered media Certification while only one http://www.southernct.edu/departments/ils/ils503/glosch.html
Extractions: The Southeast Gloria Schultz School Analyses (the competition) Suggested Curriculum (the competitive applicant) The following criteria are those I used to evaluate the job openings: Degree. Skills. Not by Library School Alone , an article in the October 15, 1999 Library Journal , addresses the question of how a librarian attains practical skills. Because library school teaches only theory, on-the-jobs skills may go undeveloped. With the introduction of computers into libraries, job descriptions have begun to reflect the importance of these necessary skills. The descriptions I found contain terms such as HTML, JAVA, UNIX, Internet searching, SuperCat, Excel, PowerPoint, Access, OCLC, SIRSI, INNOPAC, Innovative Interfaces, database management and GALILEO. These are just some of the new skills employers are now seeking. Non-library jobs and positions in special libraries increasingly require such technical skills. excellent oral, written communication and interpersonal relation skills
Dr. Kay Persichitte Location Pueblo arkansas Valley Library Office Lowry TBD Rampart Palmer Highschool Reference skills for the school library media specialist Tools http://www.coe.unco.edu/KayPersichitte/occf/533syllabus.html
Extractions: Contact: Pueblo: Ronda Gettel (firstname.lastname@example.org) Lowry: Su Eckardt (email@example.com) Rampart: Jeanie Tate (firstname.lastname@example.org) Location: Pueblo: Arkansas Valley Library Office Lowry: TBD Rampart: Palmer High School, 301 N. Nevada Ave., Colorado Springs Dates/Time: April 5, 6, 19, 20, May 3, 4, 17, 18 Fridays: 6 pm to 9 pm; Saturdays: 9 am to 4 pm Course Description: (3 semester hours credit; no pre-requisites) Discuss suitable materials for elementary, secondary, and post-secondary resource centers as well as databases and research indexes for students, instructors, and administrators. Required Text: Riedling, A. (2000). Reference skills for the school library media specialist: Tools and tips . Worthington, OH: Linworth. [ISBN: 1-58683-000-7] To Order Text: It is the student's responsibility to procure the textbook prior to the start of the class. You should allow at least two weeks advance for shipping. You have several options: (1) Call the UNC Bookstore and order (1-800-551-1134) with a credit card; (2) Go to a private online bookstore (e.g., Amazon.com); (3) Place your order directly with Linworth Publishing (1-800-786-5017 OR www.linworth.com