Artifacts 101: The Role of Artifacts in Educator Support and ...

Artifacts 101: The Role of Artifacts in Educator Support and Evaluation Spring 2015 Webinar Outcomes Explain the three categories of evidence required by the Oregon Framework, and identify concrete examples of each Understand the role of artifacts in the evaluation process Identify a process that is efficient and effective and reduces redundancy

2 Self Reflection Summati ve Evaluatio n Goal Setting Continuous Learning Observation/ Collection of Evidence Every educator and evaluator gathers evidence and assesses progress

Observation/ Collection of Evidence Formative Assessment/ Evaluation Every educator and evaluator gathers evidence and assesses progress 3 Three Types of Evidence 1. 2. Multiple measures of student learning & growth

Evidence relevant to professional practice o Observations o Artifacts 3. Evidence relevant to professional responsibilities o Includes evidence collected by the educator and shared with the evaluator relating to progress toward 4 What is Evidence? the available body of facts or information indicating whether a belief or proposition is true or valid signs; indications

Can be gathered on stage or off stage On Stage vs. Off Stage On Stage (Observations) What is seen Aspects of teaching/leadership that are directly observable Off Stage (Artifacts) Behind-the-scenes work that has a significant impact on learning Artifacts Artifacts

should be samples that demonstrates educator performance and impact Aligned with educator goals, the Oregon Model Core Teaching Standards, Oregon Educational Leadership/Administrator Standards, your districts rubric, or school/district goals Possible Artifacts for Teachers Professional Practice Related to Standards Multiple Measures of Student Learning & Growth

Professional Responsibilities Related to Standards Teacher-developed unit assessments Lesson Plans Notes/feedback forms from short, frequent observations (inside/outside classrooms) Notes and feedback from announced observations Email communications Student work

(quizzes, homework, presentations, etc.) Portfolios Performance assessments Interim assessments State or district assessments Student and staff feedback Grade-level meeting notes Parent/teacher communication log PLC meeting notes Documentation of Professional Learning

8 Possible Artifacts for Administrators Professional Practice Related to Standards Multiple Measures of Student Learning & Growth Professional Responsibilities Related to Standards Staff meeting plans/ agendas Log of observations

Notes/feedback from observation meeting Notes and feedback from observation/post observation conference Surveys about instructional leadership Staff Building Rankings (School growth, subgroup growth) Graduation Rate* Discipline Data* National, international, district or schoolwide developed assessments

Staff survey results Parent/Principal communications PTA meeting notes Self-reflection School/District Improvement Plan Professional Goal Setting Master Schedule Staff Retention Rate Documentation of Distributive Leadership (shared leadership) *Not applicable to principals What does the Framework say? The

educator and evaluator collect evidence using multiple measures regarding student learning and growth, professional practice, professional responsibilities, and student learning to inform progress throughout the process of evaluation Provides examples of artifacts for PP and PR www.ode.state.or.us/search/page/?id=3637 Setting Your District Up for Success Get Be Organized

Strategic Communicate Expectations 1. Get Organized Adopt a process for organizing artifacts by Standard or Indicator and/or goals: Paper-based, email-driven, or online cloudbased system Identify key points of contact throughout the year to review artifacts Assign Responsibility Educator collects and submits artifacts throughout the evaluation cycle Evaluator organizes and analyzes artifacts

12 2. Be Strategic The more focused the Student Learning and Growth and Professional Goals, the easier it is to identify and collect artifacts. Share examples of artifacts during faculty or team meetings that provide evidence of more than one Standard or Indicator. Identify common artifacts that all or most educators might already be collecting (unit assessments, parent-teacher logs, etc.).

Number of artifacts to collect varies by educator 13 3. Communicate Expectations Artifacts should be samples that demonstrates educator performance and impact Evidence should be clearly tied to educator goals, Standards, or Indicators Provide everyone with a clear idea

of what, how, and when to share products of practice 14 Possible Processes Artifacts reviewed through the lens of the performance rubric vs. artifact tool Choice of artifacts left up to educator and evaluator vs. district required list of artifacts Other? Resources Toolkit

www.ode.state.or.us/search/page/?id=3759 ODE recommended rubrics artifact templates Missouri Artifact Tool Resources from Districts www.ode.state.or.us/search/page/?id=3853 David Douglas Artifact Ideas for Danielson Specialist Rubrics Salem Keizer (specialists) Lebanon (non-building administrators) Additional technical assistance from ODE Questions? Contacts Educator Effectiveness Team: Tanya Frisendahl

[email protected] Sarah Martin [email protected] Sarah Phillips [email protected] Brian Putnam [email protected]

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