Rejecting the Student Deficit Model, John Warner
The problem with that equity vs. equality graphic you’re using | Cultural Organizing
Resilience Is Futile: How Well-Meaning Nonprofits Perpetuate Poverty, Melissa Chadburn
Reporting in Education Week, Evie Blad explains:
Having a growth mindset may help buffer students from low-income families from the effects of poverty on academic achievement, researchers found in a first-of-its kind, large-scale study of 168,000 10th grade students in Chile.
But poor students in the study were also less likely to have a growth mindset than their higher-income peers, researchers found.
Similar to the popularity of “grit” and “no excuses” policies, growth mindset has gained a great deal of momentum as a school-based inoculation for the negative impact of poverty on children.
The binaries of growth and fixed mindsets are often grounded in the work of Carol Dwek, and others, who defines each as follows:
According to Dweck, “In a fixed mindset, people believe their basic qualities, like their intelligence or talent, are simply fixed traits. They spend their time documenting their intelligence or talent instead…
View original post 1,323 more words
When ADHD Collides With Grit: What to Do? Nancy Baily