This analysis explores the strategies states employed to administer assessments in the 2020-21 school year. It also highlights the opportunities for state boards to learn from and make the best use of data collected from the pandemic school year.
The pandemic increased educator stress and burnout. Here are five questions state board members can ask to engage their state around staff wellness.
The NASBE State Policy Database on School Health aligns state statutory and regulatory language on student health to the components of the Whole School, Whole Community, Whole Child (WSCC) model.
NASBE's State Board Insight database tracks all topics considered by state boards of education each month.
Schools opt to change their approaches to learning and see gains in adaptability.
A network of rural peers help districts design meaningful, timely, community-connected accountability.
The National Association of State Boards of Education develops, supports, and empowers citizen leaders on state boards of education to strengthen public education systems so students of all backgrounds and circumstances are prepared to succeed in school, work, and life.
State boards should exercise their authority to ensure that the education system at every level supports the success of all students in postsecondary education, careers, and civic life.
State boards should function as the citizens’ voice in education and the stable center of education policymaking, leading efforts to achieve the state vision for equity and excellence through effective, meaningful collaboration with other state policymakers and stakeholders.
Student health is strongly associated with student achievement and school engagement, and students who feel safe at school also feel free to learn.
State boards should exercise their authorities for preparing, certifying, and supporting educators, recognizing that, of all school-based factors, teachers have the most impact on student achievement and school leaders have the second greatest impact.