Erscheinungsdatum: 02.02.2019, Medium: Buch, Einband: Gebunden, Titel: Academic Socialization of Young Black and Latino Children, Titelzusatz: Building on Family Strengths, Auflage: 2018, Redaktion: Sonnenschein, Susan // Sawyer, Brook E., Verlag: Springer-Verlag GmbH // Springer International Publishing, Sprache: Englisch, Schlagworte: Bildungspolitik // politik // Bildung // Soziologie // Familie // Jugend // Alter // Entwicklungspsychologie // Psychologie // Entwicklung // Bildungsmanagement // Management // Ethnografie // Ethnographie // Ethnologie // Ethnisch // Völkerkunde // PSYCHOLOGY // Developmental // Child // Bildungsstrategien und // Vereinigte Staaten von Amerika // USA // Ethnic Studies, Rubrik: Angewandte Psychologie, Seiten: 258, Abbildungen: 8 schwarz-weiße und 1 farbige Abbildungen, Bibliographie, Informationen: Book, Gewicht: 561 gr, Verkäufer: averdo
Academic Socialization of Young Black and Latino Children ab 149.99 € als gebundene Ausgabe: Building on Family Strengths. Auflage 2018. Aus dem Bereich: Bücher, Wissenschaft, Psychologie,
Academic Socialization of Young Black and Latino Children ab 138.99 € als pdf eBook: Building on Family Strengths. Aus dem Bereich: eBooks, Fachthemen & Wissenschaft, Psychologie & Psychiatrie,
Academic Socialization of Young Black and Latino Children ab 149.99 EURO Building on Family Strengths. Auflage 2018
Academic Socialization of Young Black and Latino Children ab 138.99 EURO Building on Family Strengths
This qualitative study--informed by transformative narrative inquiry, critical race theory, and social capital theory-- explores Latino male students experiences of success in postsecondary education. Utilizing narrative inquiry methodology, the study documents and describes Latino college students stories of academic and social success, and the challenges they encountered as they navigated their educational journey. Data were collected using semi-structured individual interviews with each participant, a focus group session, and guided reflections. Participants shared their understanding of what counted as success for them and their experiences as Latino male college students. Five major themes emerged from the data analysis: (a) family centrality and peripherality, (b) self-determination, (c) pre-college influences, (d) college socialization, and (e) allies and community advocacy. Practical and public policy implications for future research are explored as well as suggestions for enhanced higher education practices that support and foster a campus environment conducive to the success of Latino male students.
This ethnographic study centers on ways Latino immigrant parents in a Southern California urban community socialize their children towards education. This research illustrates the role of parental socialization in the education of Latino children. The focus is on 9 families with children ranging in age from nine months to adult-aged. Data collection proceeded over one year and included observations, interviews, and questionnaires. Findings showed that Latino immigrant families contribute to the education of their school-aged children in ways that are generally unrecognized by schools and teachers. This research adds to an understanding that most families, although different culturally, do struggle to do the best for their children in a spirit of love and caring. It encourages educators to understand and build upon these parents current forms of participation to develop a model for active collaboration between parents and schools.
This book offers a strengths-based, family-focused approach to improving the educational performance and school experience of struggling Black and Latino students. The book discusses educational challenges faced by low-income families of color and the different strengths within Black and Latino family life that can affect these challenges. It focuses building on these strengths within the children's home environments that can serve as a foundation for subsequent learning. The chapters describe a wide range of family practices and beliefs, including development of interventions to support families that promote early language and literacy, early mathematics, and social skills. The chapters also present quantitative and/or qualitative studies using a strengths-based approach to parents' socialization of their children's early academic skills.Topics featured in this book include:Latino and Black parental resources, investments, and beliefsAcademic socialization in the homes of Black and Latino preschool childrenDevelopment of culturally-informed interventions to promote children's school readiness skillsFamily-school partnerships as a tool for improving educational opportunities.Directions for future researchAcademic Socialization of Young Black and Latino Children is a must-have resource for researchers, educators, clinicians and related professionals, and graduate students in diverse fields including education, developmental and school psychology, family studies, counseling psychology and social work, and sociology of culture.
Offering a fresh perspective on language socialization in Latino families, this book provides a historical, political, and cultural context for the language attitudes and socialization practices that help determine what and how Latino children speak, read, and write.