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Document Type:Latin Dissertation
Language of Document:English
Record Number:55551
Doc. No:TL25505
Call number:‭3335033‬
Main Entry:Jean Weiss
Title & Author:Does a shared decision-making model improve student achievement? Implications for leadershipJean Weiss
College:Loyola University Chicago
Date:2008
Degree:Ed.D.
student score:2008
Page No:179
Abstract:The purpose of the present study was to investigate the possible link between shared decision-making in schools and its impact on student achievement. A qualitative study design was used. Questionnaires were distributed to teachers and principals in thirteen schools in Northern Cook County. These questionnaires looked at perceptions of the shared decision-making process and its possible link to student achievement. Illinois State Achievement Test (ISAT) scores were also utilized. Perceptions and test data were compared for each of the schools sampled. The data gathered indicated that there was a positive link between the use of a shared decision-making model and increases in student achievement as measured by the ISAT test. While the study clearly showed a relationship between the use of a shared decision-making model and student achievement, it cannot be stated that shared decision-making was solely responsible for the improvement seen. Other improvement efforts in addition to the use of shared decision-making could have impacted the increases seen in ISAT scores. It is viewed as a positive process that can be used for continuous school improvement. School leaders, then, may wish to consider the use of shared decision-making and its implications. Leaders should clearly define the process, use data for decision-making, help facilitate change, and focus time on instructional decisions, those that impact student growth and achievement. The use of shared decision-making can be a positive process to help schools become more focused and higher achieving.
Subject:Education; Achievement; Leadership; Shared decision-making; Student achievement; School administration; 0514:School administration
Added Entry:M. Israel
Added Entry:Loyola University Chicago