Finally it is imperative that to become a strong

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Finally, it is imperative that to become a strong leader and have career advancement there should
PUBLIC RELATIONS ROLE OF SCHOOL LEADERS 7 be education-based mentorship, academic support, psychological support, and role modeling through the use of the public relations leadership model Martinelli & Erzikova, 2017). Conclusion Through research and reading it is noted that no matter the person it is important to know what type of leader you are and how to improve upon it. There are many factors that come into play when becoming a strong leader and it is up to the person to assure they explore all of them. Using guides that have already been developed for the leadership dimensions can help build confidence and minimize weaknesses to become a strong leader within the education system. There will need to be continued research and future studies conducted on the impacts the community and families as they become more diverse and new Americans swell when it pertains to becoming a strong leader within the school system (Ishimaru, 2014). No matter the relationships built it is essential that the correct leadership behavioral style be present to enable a school to leap forward and become successful in creating an optimal learning environment for today’s students.
PUBLIC RELATIONS ROLE OF SCHOOL LEADERS 8 References Daly, A., Moolenaar, N., Liou, Y., & Tuytens, M. (2015). Why so difficult? exploring negative relationships between educational leaders: the role of trust, climate, and efficacy. American Journal of Education. , 122 (1), 1–38. Green, T. L. (2018). School as community, community as school: Examining principal leadership for urban school reform and community development. Education and Urban Society, 50 (2), 111-135. doi:10.1177/0013124516683997 Ishimaru, A. (2014). Rewriting the rules of engagement: Elaborating a model of district- community collaboration. Harvard Educational Review, 84 (2), 188-216. doi:10.17763/haer.84.2.r2007u165m8207j5 Martinelli, D., & Erzikova, E. (2017). Public relations leadership development cycle: A cross- cultural perspective. Public Relations Review, 43 (5), 1062-1072. doi:10.1016/j.pubrev.2017.09.002 Murray, S. D., Hurley, J., & Ahmed, S. R. (2015). Supporting the whole child through coordinated policies, processes, and practices. Journal of School Health, 85 (11), 795-801. doi:10.1111/josh.12306 Radinger, T. (2014). School leader appraisal — A tool to strengthen school leaders' pedagogical leadership and skills for teacher management? European Journal of Education, 49 (3), 378- 394. doi:10.1111/ejed.12085 Rajbhandari, M. M., Rajbhandari, S., & Loock, C. (2016). Relations- and task-oriented behaviour of school leaders: Cases from primary schools in finland. South African Journal
PUBLIC RELATIONS ROLE OF SCHOOL LEADERS 9 of Childhood Education (SAJCE), 6 (1) doi:

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