Modbury High School, SA

Sheridan, Pippa
April 2014
Connect: Supporting Student Participation;Apr2014, Issue 206, p9
The article offers information on the Modbury High School in South Australia. Topics discussed include the student representative council (SRC) which ensures that the voice of student is heard, the use of student bulletin notices, and a school-wide survey asking questions on how the SRC is being managed. Also mentioned the SRC noticeboard in the school library and the development of student code of conduct.


Related Articles

  • St Ives North Public School, NSW. May, Carmela // Connect: Supporting Student Participation;Apr2014, Issue 206, p6 

    The article offers the author's insights on the Saint Ives North Public School in New South Wales. Topics discussed include the school values the voice of student through weekly class meetings, the role of the prefect leadership team, and the organisation of Making a Difference (M.A.D.)...

  • Make sure your student government runs more smoothly than the federal one.  // Curriculum Review;Jan2001, Vol. 40 Issue 5, p7 

    Offers guidelines and principles to help students create an effective and meaningful school government, according to the National Council for the Social Studies. Students' participation in the governance of their school community; Need for every student government to have a written code of ethics.

  • Constitution High School, Philadelphia, PA, USA. Brasof, Marc // Connect: Supporting Student Participation;Apr2014, Issue 206, p9 

    The article offers information on the Constitution High School in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, which developed an innovative student voice scheme wherein students and faculty have the power to create, implement and review school policy.

  • 'They listen to me...but they don't act on it': Contradictory Consciousness and Student Participation in Decision-Making. Kaba, Mariame // High School Journal;Dec2000/Jan2001, Vol. 84 Issue 2, p21 

    Features a study on the experiences of Chicago's Student Local School Council representatives who share decision-making responsibilities with adults in their schools. Perceptions and feelings about their participation on the decision-making bodies; Review of literature on the need for students...

  • Student Voices Absent From Quality Counts. Murdix, Alexus // Education Week;3/6/2013, Vol. 32 Issue 23, p28 

    A letter to the editor is presented about the importance of students' input in decision-making processes aimed at improving school administration, school climate, and school safety, in response to the article "Quality Counts" published in the January 10, 2013, issue.

  • A Model for Horizontal Power Sharing and Participation in University Decision-Making. Pollay, Richard W.; Taylor, Ronald N.; Thompson, Mark // Journal of Higher Education;Mar/Apr1976, Vol. 47 Issue 2, p141 

    Despite the acknowledged benefits of wide participation in major administrative decisions in a university, few mechanisms for securing such participation exist. The normal method is the formation of an elected or appointed committee, a relatively crude means of processing complex data on the...

  • Creating a 'Dream Team'. DUNCAN, WILLIAM // ADVISE;Oct2016, Vol. 45 Issue 2, p29 

    The article discusses an interactive activity that aims to improve the performance of a student council or school organization through the development of an accountability system. Topics discussed include emphasis on the individual contributions of members and the establishment of behavioral...

  • MHS raises funds and pig smooches.  // Malakoff News (TX);12/4/2015, Vol. 106 Issue 49, p5B 

    The article reports Texas based Malakoff High School Student Council's efforts to raise funds for social cause, and talks of kissing of the pig event, Cedar Creek Lake Humane Society, and food packets for Faith in Action food pantry in Malakoff.

  • POWER SHARE. WILSON SHRYOCK, KATHLEEN // Leadership for Student Activities;Jan2013, Vol. 41 Issue 5, p12 

    The article discusses the aspects for student activity groups to consider to spark interest and energize others to reach out to them. It mentions that membership to the group should be expanded through enhancing leadership activities. It notes that the visibility of the group can be raised at...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics