Optimizing Student Success in School with the Other Three Rs
Reasoning, Resilience, and Responsibility
A volume in the series: Research in Educational Productivity. Editor(s): Herbert J. Walberg, University of Illinois - Chicago.
The Other Three R’s model began as an American Psychological Association (APA) initiative, sponsored by Robert J. Sternberg, IBM Professor of Psychology and Education at Yale University and Past President of the APA. For both this initiative and this edited volume, Sternberg assembled a diverse team of experts who identified reasoning, resilience and responsibility as three learnable skills that, when taken together, have great potential for increasing academic success. The authors of this volume present in detail their evidence-based arguments for promoting TOTRs in schools as a way to optimize student success.
"...a good example of how theory can inform practice, and vice versa. In particular, as an educational psychologist, I found the clear explanations of important theories related to self-regulation, motivation, and learning generally, to be useful summaries of our current knowledge, and hence this work will be one I will want to keep on my bookshelf. ... I would say that this book is a pleasurable, easy read, offering clearly articulated theories and well-explained practical applications pertinent to the themes of reasoning, resilience, and responsibility." ~ Reviewed in Education Review by Elizabeth Smith Alexander, University of Texas at Austin
Introduction, Rena F. Subotnik and Gregory A. White. Reasoning, Resilience, and Responsibility from the Standpoint of the WICS Theory of Higher Mental Processes, Robert J. Sternberg. Motivational Orientations that Lead Students to Show Deeper Levels of Reasoning, Greater Responsibility for their Academic Work, and Greater Resilience in the Face of Academic Difficulty, Catherine Good and Carol S. Dweck. Part I: Special Focus on Reasoning. The Role of Knowledge in the Development of Mathematical Reasoning, Richard E. Mayer. Promoting Deaf Children’s Mathematical Reasoning by Using their Visual Spatial Strengths, Terezinha Nunes. Performance Data and Proven Practices: Empowering Tools to Spur High Levels of Student Reasoning and Achievement. Tom Luce and Lee Thompson. Part II: Resilience. Resilience and Risk in Learning: Complex Interactions and Comprehensive Interventions, Mary M. Brabeck and Mary E. Walsh. Resilience as a Factor in Overcoming Obstacles to High Academic Achievement, Edmund W. Gordon and Brenda X. Mejia. Part III:Responsibility. Enhancing Students’ Academic Responsibility and Achievement: A Social Cognitive Self-Regulatory Account, Barry J. Zimmerman. A Motivational Perspective on School Achievement: Taking Responsibility for Learning, Teaching, and Supporting, Jacqueline S. Eccles. Part IV: Model. Integrating The Other Three Rs into the School Curriculum: A Model for Improving Achievement, Jeanine C. Cogan, Robert J. Sternberg, and Rena F. Subotnik. Part V: Summary. The Other 3 Rs: Implications for the Design of Learning Environments, Research, and Policy, Susan Goldman.
EDUCATION: Educational Psychology
MORE TITLES IN THIS SERIES
Addressing The Achievement Gap
Advancing Education Productivity: Policy Implications from National Databases
Can Unlike Students Learn Together?
Efficiency, Accountability, and Equity: Issues in Title 1 School Wide Program Implementation
Improving Educational Productivity
School Reform Proposals: The Research Evidence
Successful Reading Instruction
The Scientific Basis of Education Productivity
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