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Recursos

Los siguientes son algunos de los recursos de los que obtuvimos la información para preparar este folleto.

American Federation of Teachers. (2001). Helping Your Child Succeed: How Parents & Families Can Communicate Better with Teachers and School Staff.Washington, DC. (disponible en línea marcando http://www.aft.org/parentpage/communicating/index.html)

American Library Association. (1999). Librarian’s Guide to Cyberspace for Parents and Kids. Chicago, IL. (disponible en línea marcando http://www.ala.org/parentspage)

American Library Association. (2002). Libraries, Children and the Internet.Chicago, IL. (disponible en línea marcando http://www.ala.org/parents/librariesandinternet.html 

Canter, Lee. (1995). What to Do When Your Child Needs to Study: Helping Your Child to Master Test-taking and Study Skills. Los Angeles: Canter & Associates.

Children’s Partnership. (1998). The Parents’ Guide to the Information Superhighway: Rules and Tools for Families Online. Washington, DC. (disponible en línea marcando http://www.childrenspartnership.org)

Clark, Rosemary, Hawkins, Donna and Vachon, Beth. (1999). The School-Savvy Parent: 365 Insider Tips to Help You Help Your Child. Minneapolis, MN: Free Spirit Publishing.

Epstein, Joyce L. (2001). School, Family and Community Partnerships. Boulder, CO: Westview Press.

Goldstein, Sam and Mather, Nancy. (1998). Overcoming Underachieving: An Action Guide to Helping Your Child Succeed in School.New York: John Wiley.

Hall, Susan L. and Moats, Louisa C. (1998). Straight Talk about Reading: How Parents Can Make a Difference during the Early Years.Chicago: NTC Publishing Group.

LaForge, Ann E. (1999). What Really Happens in School: A Guide to Your Child’s Emotional, Social and Intellectual Development, Grades K–5. New York: Hyperion. 

Ramey, Sharon L. and Ramey, Craig T. (1999). Going to School: How to Help Your Child Succeed: A Handbook for Parents of Children 3 to 8. New York: Goddard Press.

U.S. Department of Education. (2002). Helping Your Child with Homework. Washington, DC. (disponible en línea marcando http://www.nochildleftbehind.gov)

U.S. Department of Education. (1993). Helping Your Child Use the Library. Washington, DC. (disponible en línea marcando http://www.nclb.gov/parents/library/index.html)

U.S. Department of Education. (2002). Homework Tips for Parents. Washington, DC. (disponible en línea marcando http://www.nclb.gov/parents/homework/index.html)

U.S. Department of Education. (1997). Parents Guide to the Internet. Washington, DC. (disponible en línea marcandohttp://www.ed.gov/pubs/parents/internet/index.htmlht)

Las actividades en este folleto fueron adaptadas de las siguientes fuentes:

  • Rich, Dorothy. (1992). Megaskills: How Families Can Help Children Succeed in School and Beyond (rev. ed.).Boston: Houghton Mifflin.
  • U.S. Department of Education. (2002). Helping Your Child Become a Reader. Washington, DC. (disponible en línea marcando http://www.ed.gov/parents/academic/help/hyc.html)
  • U.S. Department of Education. (1999). Helping Your Child LearnMath. Washington, DC. (disponible en línea marcando http://www.ed.gov/pubs/parents/Math/index.html)
  • U.S. Department of Education. (1992). Helping Your Child Learn Science (disponible en línea marcando http://www.ed.gov/pubs/parents/Science/index.html)

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