What are PGP goals?

What are PGP goals?

Professional Growth Plans (PGPs) provide an opportunity for educators to set specific goals and create action plans that will help them improve their professional practice and help their students meet more rigorous standards.

What are some SMART goals for teachers?

Here’s an example of a SMART goal for a teacher: suppose that you want to improve the quality and frequency of your classroom discussions. You could set a goal to have discussions every week (Specific, Achievable) for the rest of the school year (Time-bound, Measurable) on a subject your class is studying (Relevant).

What is a professional learning goal?

Professional Learning Goals (PLGs) are based on student learning data, performance evaluation data, and school improvement goals. The purpose of PLGs is to drive job-embedded learning for the educator. • Developed by individual educators based, at a minimum, on annual performance data.

How do you write a PLP goal?

This goal-setting sheet from the PLP Pathways website provides a fairly simple protocol for students to work toward a SMART goal.

  1. Emphasize personally meaningful goals. Meaningful goal-setting is good goal-setting.
  2. Consult with students individually.
  3. Give time for goal-setting, pursuing and reflecting.

What are my goals as a teacher?

Enhancing quality learning, working for the benefit of the whole community, learning on the go, improving and maintaining their well-being, are the main 4 goals of effective teachers. Target them you will leave an indelible mark on your career.

How do you write a professional development goal?

5 Steps to Setting Professional Development Goals

  1. Establish your end goal.
  2. Document where you stand.
  3. Make your objectives SMART.
  4. Make it work with your schedule.
  5. Lorman has everything you need to reach your professional development goals. Learn how you can advance your career with the All-Access Pass.

What is your goal as a creative educator?

Plus, the goal of creative education is to challenge each student and encourage originality. Instead of “standardizing” how students approach a problem, different responses would be encouraged. This, in turn, allows more than one type of learner to exist within a classroom.