3 ways professional learning
connects data, curriculum,
and classroom instruction

Most educators don’t have as much time as they’d like to devote to professional learning, which means they need to focus on the learning opportunities that will help them the most in the classroom. If a professional learning experience can’t be directly applied to a teacher’s daily practices in support of students, there isn’t much value in it.

When it comes to learning about assessment, educators find themselves “data-rich and information poor” far too often. They’re inundated by data but it’s unclear how it helps their students. Reliable data and assessment literacy are key lifelines—and high-quality professional learning opportunities can help teachers really flourish with deeper skill sets for creating data-informed instructional and curricular plans.

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