Role of parents in children"s academic achievement
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Role of parents in children"s academic achievement a specific sociocultural context by Sivanes Phillipson

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Published by LAP LAMBERT Academic Pub. in Köln, Germany .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Academic achievement,
  • Education,
  • Parent participation

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 224-255).

Other titlesParents and children"s achievement
StatementSivanes Phillipson
Classifications
LC ClassificationsLB1048.5 .P55 2009
The Physical Object
Paginationxiv, 276 p. :
Number of Pages276
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25031054M
ISBN 103838301498
ISBN 109783838301495
LC Control Number2010395524
OCLC/WorldCa471411437

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Citation Phillipson, S. (). Role of parents in children's academic achievement: A specific sociocultural context. Köln, Germany: LAP Lambert Academic by: 2. This literature review examines patterns of parent-child involvement that foster high academic achievement and describes effective parent involvement programs. Parents affect their children's academic achievement through cognitive socialization, the development of basic intelligence; and academic socialization, the development of attitudes and motives essential for school by: and school, parents and teachers, parents and homework, parent participation and academic achievement, educational partners, families as educ ational par tners, pare nt-school c ollaboration. Family Contextual Influences during Middle Childhood. In terms of socioeconomic status (SES) factors, the positive link between SES and children’s achievement is well-established (Sirin, ; White, ).McLoyd’s (; ) seminal literature reviews also have documented well the relation of poverty and low socioeconomic status to a range of negative child outcomes, including low IQ Cited by:

There is ample evidence that parents who promote the view that reading is a valuable and worthwhile activity have children who are motivated to read for pleasure (Baker & Scher, ). The benefits of parental involvement extend beyond the realm of literacy and educational achievement. Studies show that children whose parents are involvedFile Size: KB. Do Parents Make a Difference to Children's Academic Achievement? by Dosser Handron, Ph.D. You can play an active role in your children’s academic lives by encouraging them to join book clubs, reading to them or by providing a quiet environment for their home studies. Parent Involvement, Academic Achievement. 1. Introduction Parent involvement continues to be the focus of much academic research, policy formation, and public debate. Parent involvement is a major cornerstone of President Obama’s “Race to the Top” educational initiative. Parent involvement was the corne rstone of former President Bush’s. Noting that our ability to incorporate the cultural strengths and the distinctive ways that families, specifically fathers, contribute to educational accomplishments of preschool children is severely constrained by major gaps and inadequacy in the research literature, this Digest explores what is known about the role of fathers in young children's academic achievement and early by:

FAMILIES: INFLUENCES IN CHILDREN’S DEVELOPMENT AND BEHAVIOUR Divorce Nowadays, one in four children will have to face their parents’ divorce and one in 10 children live with only one of them, usually the mother. For all families, the divorce can trigger a series of changes potentially stressful for each member. We focused on parental regulation of academic issues (and, in particular, in response to academic failure) because parents are an important resource for their children's academic functioning.   Parents play a crucial role in both the home and school environments. In general, parental involvement is associated with children’s higher achievements in language and mathematics, enrolment in more challenging programs, greater academic persistence, better behavior, better social skills and adaptation to school, better attendance and lower Author: Koyalirie. Children enter school with different levels of skill, and these initial differences often affect children’s subsequent language growth, cognitive development, literacy and academic achievement. 6,7,8 Children who exhibit delays at the onset of schooling are at risk for early academic difficulties and are also more likely to experience grade.