Take part in the #1 PLC at Work® conference for educators | Phoenix, Arizona | February 19–21, 2019
PLC at Work® on-site professional learning services are specially designed to help teams engage in the work of successful PLCs. Bring one or more of our experts to your school for customized support as you map your journey to sustained, substantive school improvement.
Ensure every team is engaged in the right work with a collective focus on improved student learning. Aligned to the PLC at Work® process, this resource includes processes, protocols, and strategies designed to support the multidimensional work of instructional coaches.
Gain instant access to dynamic learning while earning the credits you need. With The PLC at Work® Process Today online course, you will explore how educators are applying research-based strategies and protocols to transform their schools into high-performing PLCs.
“Over the years, we have relied heavily on Solution Tree offerings and resources to guide us on our journey. Without question, I would say that Solution Tree is one of the most powerful and effective professional development/support services for educators.”
“Solution Tree has been pivotal to our rapid improvements in student achievement.”
“Through Solution Tree’s guidance, we believe we have built a premier school district where we strive to ensure that every student achieves every day in every school.”
For nearly 20 years, we've empowered K–12 educators to raise student achievement through a comprehensive range of services and products including events, district solutions for long-term professional development, books, videos, online courses, and more. No matter where you are on your journey, we 'll help move you toward your goals.
From 2005 to 2012, student scores on the California Academic Performance Index (API) increased from 702 to 822. For EL students, the scores increased from 636 to 772.
In just two years, Seneca High School rose to the 42nd percentile of all schools in the state after being in the bottom 5th percentile.
SAT scores in critical reading, mathematics, and writing combined increased from 1767 to 1915.
Richard DuFour on Becoming a True PLC
Making Sense of Mathematics for Teaching K–12 Author Interviews
Tom Schimmer on Instructional Agility
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