Burns, M. (1999). ”Reading and Literacy: Teachers Using Reading Research.” Teaching and Change Vol. 6, No. 2, p. 139-145.
Catsambis, S (1998) “Expanding the Knowledge of Parental Involvement in Secondary Education: Effects on High School Academic Success.” Report 27. Center for Research on the Education of Students Placed at Risk, John Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD.
Epstein, J. L., Simon, B. S., & Salinas, K. C. (1997). “Involving Parents in Homework in
the Middle Grades.” Research Bulletin No. 18, 4 pages. http://www.pdkintl.org/edres/resbul18.htm.
Ferguson, C. (2008). “The School-Family Connection: Looking at the Larger Picture” Austin, TX: National Center for Family and Community Connections with Schools at Southwest Educational Development Laboratory. Downloaded July 15, 2011 from http://www.sedl.org/connections/resources/sfclitrev.pdf
Gutman, L. M., & Midgley, C. (2000). “The Role of Protective Factors in Supporting the Academic Achievement of Poor African American Students during the Middle School Transition.” Journal of Youth and Adolescence, 29(2), 223–248.
Henderson, A., and Mapp, K. “A New Wave of Evidence: The Impact of School, Family, and Community Connections on Student Achievement.” Austin, TX: National Center for Family and Community Connections with Schools, SEDL.
Herrold, K., and O’Donnell, K. (2008). “Parent and Family Involvement in Education, 2006–07 School Year, From the National Household Education Surveys Program of 2007.” (NCES 2008-050). National Center for Education Statistics, Institute of Education Sciences, U.S. Department of Education. Washington, DC.
Johnson, J., & Duffett, A. (2003). Where we are now: 12 things you need to know about public opinion and public schools. New York: Public Agenda.
Keys to Success, (2011). National Coalition for Parent Involvement in Education (NCPIE). Washington, DC: NCPIE. Downloaded July 18, 2011 from: http://www.ncpie.org/DevelopingPartnerships/KeysToSuccess.cfm
National Coalition for Parent Involvement in Education. (2004) NCLB Action Brief: Parental Involvement. Washington, DC: Public Education Network and National Coalition for Parent Involvement in Education. Retrieved June 8, 2011 from http://www.ncpie.org/nclbaction/parent_involvement.html.
Public Agenda (1999). “Playing Their Parts: Parents and Teachers Talk about Parental Involvement in Public Schools.” New York, NY.
Scribner, J. D., Young, M. D., & Pedroza, A. (1999). “Building Collaborative Relationships
with Parents.” In P. Reyes, J. D. Scribner, & A. Paredes-Scribner (Eds.), Lessons from high-performing Hispanic schools: Creating learning communities (pp. 36–60). New York, NY: Teachers College Press.
Shaver, A. V., & Walls, R. T. (1998). “Effect of Title I Parent Involvement on Student Reading and Mathematics Achievement.” Journal of Research and Development in Education, 31(2), 90–97.
Sheldon, S. (2007). “Improving Student Attendance with School, Family, and Community Partnerships.” Journal of Education, 100(5), 267-275.
Sheldon, S. (2011). “Making the Case for Family-School-Community Partnerships: Linking Partnerships with Student Achievement.” In Family Involvement Network of Educators Newsletter, Vol. 3, No. 2, May 2011. Cambridge, MA: Family Involvement Network of Educators, Harvard Family Research Project.
Sheldon, S., and Epstein, J. (2002). “Getting Students to School: Using Family and Community Involvement to Reduce Chronic Absenteeism.” The School Community Journal, p. 39-56, 2002. Downloaded from: http://www.adi.org/journal/fw04/Sheldon%20&%20Epstein.pdf.
Sheldon, S., and Epstein, J. (2005). “Involvement Counts: Family and Community Partnerships and Mathematics Achievement.” Journal of Educational Research, 98(4), 196-206.
Van Voorhis, F. L. (2001). “Interactive Science Homework: An Experiment in Home and School Connections.” NASSP Bulletin, 85, 20–32.
Warren, M.R., Hong, S., Rubin, C.H., and Uy, P.S. (2009). “Beyond the Bake Sale: A Community-Based Relational Approach to Parent Engagement in Schools.” New York: Teachers College Record Volume 111 Number 9, 2009, p. 2209-2254.
Westat and Policy Studies Associates. (2001). “The Longitudinal Evaluation of School Change and Performance in Title I Schools.” Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Education, Office of the Deputy Secretary, Planning and Evaluation Service. http://www.ed.gov/offices/OUS/PES/esed/lescp_highlights.html.
Posted August 30, 2011. Copyright Center for Public Education.
These references are for a report written for the Center for Public Education by Chuck Dervarics and Eileen O'Brien. O’Brien is an independent education researcher and consultant in Alexandria, Virginia. Much of her work has focused on access to quality education for disadvantaged and minority populations. O’Brien has a Master of Public Administration from George Washington University and a Bachelor of Science degree in psychology from Loyola University, Chicago. Chuck Dervarics is an education writer and former editor of Report on Preschool Programs, a national independent newsletter on pre-k, Head Start, and child care policy. As a writer and researcher, he has contributed to case studies and research projects of the Southern Education Foundation, the American Council on Education, and the Massachusetts Board of Higher Education, often focusing on issues facing disadvantaged populations. Dervarics has a Bachelors degree from George Washington University.