Research School Network: Improving Literacy in Secondary School Subjects Practical strategies to improve secondary school literacy, combined with strategic implementation.
Improving Literacy in Secondary School Subjects
Practical strategies to improve secondary school literacy, combined with strategic implementation.
Event category: Modules
£ 175 - per delegate
£ 475 - per department
27 April, 2021 | 16:15 - 17:30
11 May, 2021 | 16:15 - 17:30
10 June, 2021 | 16:15 - 17:30
23 June, 2021 | 16:15 - 17:30
1 July, 2021 | 16:00 - 17:30
5 remote modules focussing on the application of evidence-based recommendations for improving secondary literacy in a range of subjects (approx. 7 learning hours) with guided gap tasks and follow-on support. Facilitated by Rosie Phillips – Secondary Literacy Leader, SLE and Stoke & Staffs SSIF Literacy project facilitator, and Nathan Morland, the Director of the Staffordshire Research School.
What does this course offer?
- Modules 1 – 4- focus on the practical application of recommendations 1, 2, 3 and 5 from the EEF’s Improving Literacy in Secondary Schools Guidance Report. They are: Disciplinary Literacy, targeted vocabulary instruction, reading complex texts and combining writing instruction with reading in every subject. Exploring the research and providing strategies for leaders and staff to integrate into their teaching and settings.
- Modules 5 – Explore how to effectively embed strategies into practices across a department or school and focussing on identifying key ‘active ingredients’, clear strategic logic models and sustained implementation using the EEF’s Putting Evidence to work: A School’s Guide to Implementation Guidance Report
- Follow-on Support – the offer of post course 1 – 1 coaching to support with implementation planning in your setting.
Places will be limited so book now using the link below to reserve your place.
“It doesn’t matter how great an educational idea or intervention is in principle; what really matters is how it manifests itself in the day-to-day work of people in schools.”