NWPE is a state chapter of the Association of American Educators.

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Who Are We

Northwest Professional Educators (NWPE) provides teacher liability insurance, legal services, and caring support without paying for controversial political agendas. Partnered with the Association of American Educators, NWPE advances teacher choice in Washington, Idaho, and Oregon by providing an inexpensive, nonpartisan teacher union alternative that saves teachers, paraprofessionals and principals hundreds of dollars per year. Let the fastest-growing nonunion teacher association in our region protect your career, your reputation, and your future. Join now for twice the liability insurance of the teachers union, guaranteed legal services, and classroom support benefiting academic professionals!



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Blog

Human Trafficking Focus of Idaho PSC

posted by Cindy Omlin | October 21, 2014, 06:36 PM


Nichole Hall, Assessment Coordinator in the Idaho Department of Education, made a presentation in May to Professional Standards Commission (PSC) members on human trafficking and the need for training on this issue for Idaho's educators.  NWPE board member Mikki Nuckols and members Ginny Welton and Angie Lakey-Campbell serve on the PSC.

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"We are a crew, not passengers!"

posted by Cindy Omlin | October 15, 2014, 02:48 PM

 

Congratulations to the students and staff at Pocatello Community Charter School (PCCS) in Pocatello, Idaho.  The school and its program of Expeditionary Learning (EL) were recently featured in the Idaho State Journal article, “Pocatello Community Charter School students experience expeditionary learning.”  According to the Journal, “If people really learn best by doing, the students at Pocatello Community Charter School are on their way to becoming little Einsteins.”

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What Makes for a Good Classroom Observation?

posted by Cindy Omlin | October 01, 2014, 08:44 PM


How to distinguish good teachers from bad remains one of the central debates in education today. Many of the movements of modern education reform revolve that very issue. Using test scores as a means to measure teacher effectiveness has been at the forefront of this effort in recent years, but seems to be falling out of style. With being able to distinguish the good from the bad still a real and immediate need, attention is now turning to classroom observations. 

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