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School Leadership Teams (SLTs) are vehicles for developing school-based educational policies, and ensuring that resources are aligned to implement those policies. SLTs assist in the evaluation and assessment of a school’s educational programs and their effects on student achievement.
SLTs play a significant role in creating a structure for school-based decision making, and shaping the path to a collaborative school culture.
New York State Education Law Section 2590-h requires every New York City Public School to have a School Leadership Team.
In addition, Chancellor’s Regulation A-655 (CRA-655) establishes guidelines to ensure the formation of effective SLTs in every New York City public school.
An SLT is responsible for developing a school’s Comprehensive Educational Plan (CEP).
There are three members of the school community who are mandatory members of the SLT. They are:
The remainder of the team is comprised of elected parents and staff members. The SLT must have an equal number of parents and staff.
An SLT may also include students (a minimum of two students is required in high school SLTs) and representatives from community based organizations (CBOs) that work with the school. Students and CBO representatives do not count when determining whether a team should have an equal number of parents and staff.
The exact composition of a school’s SLT is set forth in the team’s bylaws.
An SLT should have a minimum of 10 members, and a maximum of 17 members. The exact number of members on a school’s SLT is set forth in the team’s bylaws.
Regardless of the total number, the SLT must have an equal number of parents and staff members.
SLTs must use consensus-based decision making. In this type of group decision making, all participants contribute to and help shape the final decision. By listening closely to one another, members aim to come up with solutions and proposals that work for the group.
This approach is empowering because each member has the opportunity to influence team decisions. When all members are able to voice their opinions and concerns, they are more likely to stay invested in and connected to the
work of the team. This sets the stage for greater cooperation and mutual respect.
Visit the Parent Leadership website at:
The District Leadership Team (DLT) provides support, guidance, technical assistance, and conflict resolution to the SLTs in their districts.
For more information on DLTs please see Chancellor’s Regulation A-655
If you have any other questions, please feel free to contact the Division of Family and Community Engagement at FACE@schools.nyc.gov or 212.374.4118
There is parking and access to public transportation.
Gifted & Talented (G&T) programs are one way that the NYC Department of Education supports the needs of exceptional students. G&T programs aim to deliver accelerated, rigorous, and specialized instruction aligned to Common Core Learning Standards (CCLS). Students entering kindergarten through third grade are eligible to participate in G&T admissions. Children must pass an assessment to be eligible to apply to G&T programs.
Students who took the G&T exam will receive score reports in early April 2016.
All students will receive score reports by mail, and if you submitted your request for testing online, you will also receive it by email.
Learn more about scoring here.
If you are eligible to apply for G&T placement based on your score report, you will receive an application listing your G&T program options, along with the G&T score report.
[notice]In April, eligible students have the option to apply online or in person at a Family Welcome Center. Applications are due April 22, 2016. Remember, our school is in District 25.[/notice]