Cookies are required for this website to present certain basic features. Click to
Send Deletion Request
As a matter of policy, we do not
share your information with anybody, and we will not send you marketing emails unless you give
us consent. However, we do retain personal information, both to identify users and fulfill
This form will submit a request to delete your personal information from your customer data,
including name, address, phone, fax, email address and IP address. We will then anonymize your
account, retaining only your order history. We also welcome your feedback if you would like to
tell us more. Feel free to contact us with questions at firstname.lastname@example.org
Making Every MFL Lesson Count: Six principles to support great foreign language teaching
Sign up here to receive our current and future catalogs
Effective School Leadership: Strategies for Successful School Administrators
By James Johnston
Effective leadership generates a school culture that fosters effective learning. But how do you acquire the personal qualities and interpersonal skills so vital for a successful administrator? The good news is that they can be learned.
Effective School Leadership is for you if you want to—
· Improve your self-management skills such as time management and dealing with interruptions
· Manage difficult situations such as a conflict situation with a student, colleague, or parent
· Maintain a sense of purpose and direction under pressure
· Create a positive attitude in your team so all members are valued and productive
And above all—
· Communicate effectively— whether you are conversing with a colleague, a student, or a parent!
Whatever your leadership position— principal, vice-principal, department head, or curriculum specialist— the strategies and techniques in Effective School Leadership will help you succeed.
What successive school reform movements have failed to realize is that the success of our schools depends on the well-being of the people who work in them, both students and teachers. To lead and manage people effectively requires more than authority and pressure. It requires a range of personal qualities and interpersonal skills.--James Johnston, from the introduction