Master's Degree in Educational Leadership in California in USA

View all Masters Programs in Educational Leadership 2017 in California in USA

Educational Leadership

A masters is earned after students complete an undergraduate degree program. To obtain a masters, you usually need to complete 12 to 18 college courses that often involve completing comprehensive tests and/or a thesis.

The responsibilities of educational leadership typically fall to local administrators, such as superintendents and principals, and might include deans or department heads. These professionals often work with teachers, students and parents and are often responsible to create policies to improve the existing educational systems.

Education in the United States is mainly provided by the public sector, with control and funding coming from three levels: state, local, and federal, in that order. The common requirements to study at a higher education level in United States will include your admissions essay (also known as the statement of purpose or personal statement), transcript of records, recommendation/reference letters, language tests

California has the highest population amongst all US states with an economy rivaling entire countries. It is home to the largest university system in the United States.

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M.Ed. in Educational Leadership

High Tech High Graduate School Of Education
Campus Full time Part time 1 - 2 years August 2017 USA San Diego + 1 more

The GSE is committed to providing its students with learning experiences that are personalized, authentic and transformative. Graduate students in the M.Ed. Program create personal learning plans, explore their own questions through action research and other forms of inquiry, and share their work with audiences within and beyond the GSE. [+]

Masters in Educational Leadership in California in USA. M.Ed. Program Overview The GSE is committed to providing its students with learning experiences that are personalized, authentic and transformative. Graduate students in the M.Ed. Program create personal learning plans, explore their own questions through action research and other forms of inquiry, and share their work with audiences within and beyond the GSE. They work and learn collaboratively in a cohort model spanning grade levels, disciplines and diverse learning environments. GSE students have ample opportunities to apply theory to real-world teaching and learning contexts, while also contributing to broader discussions of educational theory and practice. Situated within an innovative K-12 environment, the GSE aims to develop leaders who are able to shape learning environments that are both innovative and equitable, to address questions of theory and practice that matter, and to communicate that with the field at large. The M.Ed. in Educational Leadership is available as a one-year full-time program or two-year part-time program for working professionals. Through the F-1 visa, the M.Ed. program is available to international students. Each full-time student, or resident, is apprenticed to a school leader or teacher leader in one of the thirteen K-12 HTH schools or to a leader in the charter management organization. Graduate students practice leadership with a focus on equity and deeper learning, while carrying out projects integrating theory and practice in their school settings. Students are supported in achieving the following learning outcomes: Practice Thoughtful Inquiry & Reflection (IR) Reflective Practice (IR1): Reflect on and critically analyze their own practice to guide future action. Connection (IR2): Synthesize and connect relevant theory and scholarship to their own practice. Scholarly Inquiry (IR3): Design, conduct and share inquiry that addresses essential questions from their practice. Design Equitable Learning Environments (D) Instructional Design (D1): Work with colleagues to design approaches to learning that emphasize personalization, connect to the world beyond school and offer access and challenge to all learners. Program Design (D2): Demonstrate understanding of how the allocation of adult and student resources affects the creation of equitable learning environments in schools. Engage in Leadership for School Change (L) Facilitation (L1): Support and facilitate student and teacher dialogue focused on improving teaching and learning. Collaboration (L2): Engage colleagues and students in sustained efforts to create equitable, engaging learning environments. [-]