The Facts on Education : How does parent involvement in education affect children's learning?

30 September 2014

The Facts on Education : How does parent involvement in education affect children's learning?

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With a generous sponsorship from the Canadian School Boards Association (CSBA), CEA has teamed up with researchers from Simon Fraser University’s Faculty of Education to conduct the research and produce fact sheets like What are effective approaches to improving students’ mental well-being? and other hot button issues.  

ADDITIONAL INFORMATION RESOURCES

The Ontario Ministry of Education's Parent Engagement Website
http://www.edu.gov.on.ca/eng/parents/involvement/

People for Education's Parent Engagement Toolkit
http://www.peopleforeducation.ca/how-does-education-work/training-and-resources/helping-children-succeed-the-parent-engagement-toolkit/

REFERENCES

Cheung, C.S. & Pomerantz, E. M. (2012). Why does parents' involvement enhance children's achievement? The role of parent-oriented motivation. Journal of Educational Psychology, 104, 820-832.

Davis-Kean, P.E. (2005). The influence of parent education and family income on child achievement: The indirect role of parent expectations and the home environment.  Journal of Family Psychology, 19, 294-304.

Domina, T. (2005).  Leveling the home advantage: Assessing the effectiveness of parental involvement in elementary school.  Sociology of Education, 78, 233-249.

Epstein, J. (2001).  School, family, and community partnerships.  Boulder, CO: Westview Press.

Froiland, J. M., Peterson, A. & Davison, M L (2013). The long-term effects of early parent involvement and parent expectation in the USA. School Psychology International, 34, 33-50.

Gonida, E. N. & Cortina, K.S. (2014). Parental involvement in homework: Relations with parent and student achievement‐related motivational beliefs and achievement. British Journal of Educational Psychology, 84, 376-396.

Graves, S. L. Jr. & Wright, L B  (2011). Parent involvement at school entry: A national examination of group differences and achievement. School Psychology International, 32, 35-48.

Jeynes, W.H. (2005). A meta-analysis of the relation of parental involvement to urban elementary school student academic achievement.  Urban Education, 40, 237-269.

Jeynes, W.H. (2007).  The relationship between parental involvement and urban secondary school student academic achievement: A meta-analysis.  Urban Education, 42, 82-110.

Jeynes, W.H. (2011).  Parental involvement research: Moving to the next level.  The School Community Journal, 21, 9-18.

Patall, E.A., Cooper, H., & Robinson, J.C. (2009).  Parent involvement in homework: A research synthesis.  Review of Educational Research, 78, 1039-1101.

Pomerantz, E M, Kim, E M, & Cheung, C S (2012). Parents’ involvement in children’s learning.  In Harris, K. R., Graham, S., Urdan, T., Graham, S., Royer, J. M., & Zeidner, M. (Eds). APA Educational Psychology Handbook, Vol 2: Individual differences and cultural and contextual factors. Washington, DC, US: American Psychological Association, pp.417-440.

Tan, E.T. & Goldberg, W.A. (2009).  Parental school involvement in relation to children’s grades and adaptation to school.  Journal of Applied Developmental Psychology, 30, 442-453.

Toren, N. K. (2013). Multiple dimensions of parental involvement and its links to young adolescent self‐evaluation and academic achievement.  Psychology in the Schools, 50, 634-649.