ANNOUNCING NEW BOOK

Discipline in schools is often a product of the estrangement of parents on the outside. Accordingly, this needs to be addressed by adding the family and parents of students to the strategies that every school can use to improve classroom decorum and student achievement. Enough Iz Enough! outlines how teachers and parents can unify to fundamentally change and fulfill the mission of educating our youth.

Enough Iz Enough encourages the relationship of parents and families with teachers and schools that can support the work of teachers and improve student performance. The book provides proven methods for teachers to adapt instructional protocol. Strategies are proposed to help families ensure that children see school as an enjoyable learning experience, especially in the early grades. Enough Iz Enough makes it clear that if teachers and parents work together to create partnerships, they will lend remarkable support for students to achieve. The book admirably poses assumptions, methods, and expectations to nurture parent-teacher relationships for the improvement of discipline and learning. The pretext for this book is:

The love of parents can be second to none
They will help teachers get the job done.
It may be tough, it may be rough.
They must come together.
ENOUGH IZ ENOUGH!

LEARN HOW...

Enough Iz Enough proposes to change parent-teacher relationships by:

  • Providing a durable framework of successful strategies to engage families in education.
  • Providing a framework of successful strategies for teachers to engage parents.
  • Offering practical suggestions for parents and teachers to form partnerships that will improve student performance.
  • Showing ways that parents can take action to encourage and equip their children to do their best.
  • Suggesting strategies for principals to encourage and retain teachers.
UNCOVER IN THESE PAGES...
  • Why families are important components of education.
  • How American schools can better serve low income and/or English Language Learning families.
  • Ways for teachers and parents to improve relationships for the sake of the student.
  • Ways for the school to optimize family engagement.
  • Ways parents can support child learning in the crucial early years.
  • Characteristics of good after school programs.
  • Using curriculum and technology effectively.
  • The benefit that class resource teams can offer.
  • How PTAs, school boards, and school improvement committees can help.
  • The challenge of middle and high school.
  • Ways for churches, health, and others to wrap their services around the needs of education.
  • Ways to connect the mind and heart in relationships that matter.

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“A positive, collaborative relationship between parents and teachers is essential for the wellness and healthy growth of children into adults. John Mavros puts forward compelling argument in support of such collaborative partnership. Sighting the challenges some parents face in earning their lively hood and participating in their child’s education at the same time, he puts the onus on teachers and schools to find creative ways of engaging parents in the process.”

—Ahmad Duranai
Author of The Leadership Zone

“Home-school partnerships: It is when you involve parents in their children's education. Sometimes the parents shy away from talking to their sons’ or daughters’ teachers for fear of having to explain the child’s behavior. Parents, stop any animosity towards our educators. Teachers, talk to your students' parents. Parents, talk to your children's teachers. Both of you will learn things that you did not know before. Thanks, John, for addressing that awkward teacher-parent relationship and promoting unity of our teachers with our parents.”

—Aquiles D. Tan, Jr
Author of My Second Chance

“One cannot learn everything from school. Lessons outside the classroom and off the school grounds are thought-provoking and empower our children to become confident adults and smarter human beings as well. Upon reading this book, I now understand why and how schools can take the lead in properly educating our youth.”

—Sherry Brantley
Author of STEPP (Start To Exercise Personal Power)

“Children should be brought up using the “whole family approach”. I was once a confused child, my mother was such a strict parent and my dad showered me with nice things only. They could not seem to agree on why I should be rewarded or sanctioned, the same way that parents and teachers often disagree about rewards and sanctions. Upon reading this book, I now know why most children grow up to be as confused. A “give and take” for agreement and cooperation between parents and teachers is what’s needed. Two thumbs up, John, for teaching us to overcome this and learn the “whole family approach.”

—Alexander Robert Figueroa
Author of Assess This!

“As parents, it is completely normal to deal with each of we may be dealing with our children differently. Don’t feel guilty. To be effective parents, we must understand that our children have different personalities. We should treat them differently yet equally well so we may do what’s best to help each one grow and succeed.”

—Margaret Haacker
Author of The Parent Plan