It can be said that leading school improvement in education is, at times, difficult for leaders, students and teachers. However, rural and remote schools bring with them challenges that are unique to their contexts. Attendance among students in rural and remote Australia is reduced when compared to their peers in major cities.
This piece examines how the Northern Territory Learning Commission is working with students to identify ways of navigating these challenges while maintaining a focus on learning.
Dr Tanya Vaughan, John Cleary, Helen Butler
This article originally featured in AEL 41 Issue 4 in 2019.
Students as partners in learning in rural and remote settingsUploaded: • 595.6 KB - pdf
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