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    Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://tkuir.lib.tku.edu.tw:8080/dspace/handle/987654321/78988

    Title: Principals' Service Leadership Perceived by Teachers in High Schools
    Authors: Chang, Dian-fu;Wang, His-meng;Chou, Wen-ching
    Contributors: 淡江大學教育政策與領導研究所
    Keywords: servant leadership;school leadership;principals;fuzzy statistics
    Date: 2012-10
    Issue Date: 2012-11-12 20:48:42 (UTC+8)
    Abstract: Servant leadership is a way that leaders can restore and recreate rather than exploit the goodwill of organizational members. Servant may be an important way to persuade followers that they are not merely being used as a means to an end that may or may not be in their interest. However, servant is less frequently mentioned in previous leadership discussions until in recent literature. In this study, we focus on the educational settings that needed to change in the upcoming years. Given this purpose, this study examines Teachers’ perceptions on the principals’ servant leadership in schools. A self-designed fuzzy questionnaire was used to tackle the perceptions of junior high school teachers on principals’ servant leadership. The target groups are 425 teachers in 15 exemplary junior high schools in New Taipei City. The valid samples are 341, it represents 80.2% validated response rate from those teachers. This study applied fuzzy methods to transform the data and interpret the results of analysis. The fuzzy means and fuzzy distance were used to interpret the fuzzy interval data. The results provide suggestions for those who are responsible for supervising, evaluating and developing people in leadership positions or who want to analyze their leadership performance and plan for further professional development. Lessons from these exemplary schools may provide some useful information for related leadership preparation programs to create new ideas for future school leaders to shape more vibrant schools.
    Appears in Collections:[Master's Program, Graduate Institute of Educational Policy and Leadership] Proceeding

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