- If you haven't registered, select Register. It's quick and easy.
- If you haven't logged in, select Log in
- Select edit at the top of the page where you want to add to or change text. This will bring you to an editing window where you can add or change text. If you aren't sure where to add your text, use the blue slider, scroll to the bottom of the page and type in your text. You could also put your text in where you think it is supposed to go. If you get it wrong, don't worry. You can change it, or someone else will. In other words, you can learn how to add text to the wiki -- with formatting and in the right place -- or, if you don't have the time or patience, just add text at the bottom of the page. The topic area leader or ALE Wiki organizer will make the adjustments for you.
- Select Show preview at the bottom of the edit page to see the changes. If they look good, scroll to the bottom and select Save page. You can select Show preview and make changes as many times as you want before you Save page. You can even make changes after you Save page.
- Add your name and maybe your email address after your comments so readers can contact you.
- Consider adding a brief bio to the WhosHere page
Most important: you can't mess things up. Even if you accidentally erase a page it can easily be restored. So, don't worry. Give it a try.
Questions about Correctional Education
If you would like to answer or see answers to the questions below select Questions about Correctional Education
- How is teaching in a correctional education classroom different from teaching in an adult education setting "on the outside"?
- How can corrections education programs work with education programs on the outside to help newly-released inmates make a successful education transition?
Corrections Education Research
Corrections Report - Safety and AbuseSelect Reports
Corrections Education Resources
- Center for the Study of Correctional Education http://www.csusb.edu/coe/cg/csce/index.html
- Correctional Education Association Conferences
- Corrections Education Resources
- Correctional/Special Education Resources
- Highly Qualified Correctional Educator
- Resources for Young Offenders
Reports from Highly Qualified Correctional Educators
The following reports were compiled by correctional educators in the first cohort of the Highly Qualified Correctional Educator program, sponsored by the Correctional Education Association and California State University, San Bernardino.
- Maintaining Our Instructional Role
- Maintaining Our Instructional Role - A recent posting from BJ Berquist from a CEA Listserve
- Teaching Strategies for Undocumented Adult Special Education Learners.
- Teaching the Undocumented Adult Special Education Learners, Part II
- Inspiring Learning in the Correctional Student.
- Retention Strategies for Correctional Education
Correctional Education Blogs
To be added.
These are archived from electronic discussion lists.
1. Correctional Family Literacy Discussion, August 2004 FamilyLiteracyDiscusstion
2. Correctional Ed, Family Literacy & Transition--On-Line Discussion, September 2006
- Summary, Questions 1-3: Issues of Recidivism and Public Support for CE
- Summary, Questions 4 - Motivation
- Summary, Questions 5-7: Curriculum, Pell Grants & Focus of Instruction
- Summary, Questions 8,9: Prison-based Family Literacy, Libraries & Self-directed learning
- Summary, Question 10: Re-entry and Transition Programs
- Summary, Questions 11,12: Distance Learning, Connecting Prisoners to Community Programs before Release & Closing Remarks
3. Prison Inmate Tutoring Program Discussion
A discussion, with specific advice, on negotiating with prisons to enable inmates to tutor other inmates.
- Question: What is the process of negotiation with a prison to enable inmates to tutor others?
- Summary of discussion InmateTutoringSummary
- Whole discussion InmateTutoring
- Bibliography InmateTutoringBibliography
4. Transition from Correctional Education to Community Education, March 17th - March 23rd, 2008 (Messages 847 to 938)
http://www.nifl.gov/pipermail/specialtopics/2008/date.html This will eventually also be archived here.
5. Family Ties: Prison-based Literacy Projects that Connect Children and Fathers, February 2-6, 2009 NIFL Diversity List Discussion
National Institute for Literacy Diversity Discussion Board Full Discussion