1. Teachers have a growing relationship with God.
    1. Understand the Bible, God’s Word, and allow it to guide their lives.
    2. Love God and others.
    3. Bear the fruit of the Spirit.
    4. Practice spiritual disciplines.
    5. Participate in Christ’s Body, the Church.
    6. Make Christian disciples of all nations.
    7. Care for God’s creation.
  2. Teachers articulate a Christ-centered worldview.
    1. Articulate Biblical answers to the big questions of life.
    2. Explain the creation-fall-redemption-fulfillment/restoration framework.
  3. Teachers apply a Christ-centered worldview to education.
    1. Articulate a Christ-centered philosophy of education.
    2. Articulate the implications of a Christ-centered philosophy of education.
    3. Articulate a worldview education framework.
    4. Articulate that the target is student's understanding and then applying a Biblical perspective to the course content and skills, and ultimately to their lives.
    5. Articulate what student understanding and application of a Biblical perspective is/is not.
  4. Teachers develop a curriculum that targets students understanding and then applying a Biblical perspective to course content and skills, and ultimately to their lives.
    1. Develop, document, and explain schoolwide learning outcomes.
    2. Develop, document, and explain schoolwide curricular themes.
    3. Develop, document, and explain a Biblical perspective of their academic discipline(s).
    4. Develop, document, and explain content and skill standards/benchmarks.
    5. Articulate a Biblical perspective of the content and skills they teach.
    6. Develop, document, and explain enduring Biblical perspective understandings
    7. Identify and document a menu of formative and summative authentic assessments.
    8. Identify and document a menu of effective instructional strategies.
  5. Teachers design and implement unit plans that result in students understanding and then applying a Biblical perspective to course content and skills, and ultimately to their lives.
    1. Design and ask essential questions.
      1. Design effective essential questions.
      2. Use listening and inquiry skills when asking essential questions.
    2. Document and teach students Biblical content.
    3. Document and teach students skills.
    4. Design and give assessments.
      1. Design a variety of quality formative and summative authentic assessments.
      2. Use rubrics to clarify expectations, assess student learning, and provide feedback.
      3. Give students specific, timely feedback.
      4. Use assessment data to modify instruction.
  6. Teachers design and implement lesson plans that result in students understanding and then applying a Biblical perspective to course content and skills, and ultimately to their lives.
    1. Use effective lesson plan models.
    2. Use effective instructional strategies.
    3. Identify and meet student learning needs.
  7. Teachers collaborate with other teachers.
    1. Participate in professional learning communities that set student learning goals
    2. Participate in professional learning communities that provide support, encouragement, and accountability for achieving student learning goals through mentoring, coaching, and group interaction.
    3. Contribute to a bank of quality instructional materials.
    4. Lead Biblical perspective workshops for other teachers.

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