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FAQs About Education Associations
The following questions are commonly asked about education associations:

How do education associations help improve schools?
The aim of education associations varies depending on the group, but they all are focused on improving the public education system in America. Associations that are teacher-focused aim to improve the skills of teachers in the classroom so that their knowledge is passed on to the children they teach. Parental education associations aim to help parents prepare and assist their children while they are in school. Local school associations help schools raise money for field trips, classroom computers, and library books that are essential to learning.

How can I join an education association?
First, find out what the requirements are for membership. Some associations are open to anyone, but others are focused solely on teachers, or on parents who have children in a local school system. Use Magic Yellow’s listings to find local school associations. If you are a teacher, when you are hired your employer should provide you with information on local, statewide and even national teaching organizations.

As a parent, how can I volunteer to help my local school?
Get in contact with your school’s parent and teacher association, or PTA. You will find that there are many events throughout the year where you will have an opportunity to volunteer. Also, if you have a lot of extra time on your hands, think about volunteering to help out in the school library. There are plenty of opportunities for parents to help make their children’s schools a better place.

National Education Association
Washington, DC 20036
Our educational association is dedicated to helping educational institutions improve their areas of study with additional resources. Get a membership for your school or organization today!
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Colorado Alliance for Environmental Education
15260 S Golden Rd, Golden, CO 80401
(303) 273-9527
7851 S Elati St Ste 101, Littleton, CO 80120
(720) 283-9100
Colorado Association of School Executives
4101 S Bannock St, Englewood, CO 80110
(303) 762-8762
Estes Park Institute
3669 S Huron St, Englewood, CO 80110
(303) 761-7709
Colorado Association for The Education of Young Ch
261326 Po Box, Littleton, CO 80163
(303) 791-2772
Denver Sister Cities International
2480 W 26th Ave Ste 20b, Denver, CO 80211
(303) 832-1336
Colorado Association of School Boards
1200 Grant St, Denver, CO 80203
(303) 832-1000
Independent Higher Education of Colorado
1177 Grant St Ste 102, Denver, CO 80203
(303) 571-5559
Iie Denver
475 17th St, Denver, CO 80202
(303) 837-0788
Denver Classroom Teachers Association
1500 Grant St Fl 1, Denver, CO 80203
(303) 831-0590
Rite of Passage
800 Grant St, Denver, CO 80203
(303) 832-0967
Eduss Broadcast & Media Inc
304 Inverness Way S Ste 305, Englewood, CO 80112
(303) 779-8700
Educational & Therapeutic Resources LLC
9005 Cody Ct, Broomfield, CO 80021
(303) 425-4391
999 S Monaco Pkwy, Denver, CO 80224
(303) 463-1801
Boulder Valley Education Association
7464 Arapahoe Rd Ste A3, Boulder, CO 80303
(303) 444-4486

Many education associations, such as unions for employees, are large enough that members can have an impact on the elementary, secondary, and high education institutions that the faculty and staff works at. Some education associations require their teachers to become union members so that the association becomes larger and gains more influence. Education associations might offer support, services, and career development and training for professionals. Regardless of whether someone teaches at a public or private school, educators can often learn better ways to prepare children for state testing and college by attending conferences and training seminars that address specific needs. Some of the benefits of belonging to an education association might include getting regular wages, securing benefits when they are retired, and learning how to address the concerns of students and parents. If your school system is looking for an education system, then there are several questions that you should ask to help you determine which one is right for you. Find out if the education association only accepts members that teach specific grades. Some associations might focus on elementary school teachers, while others might focus on secondary and higher education. Ask the organization how many years of experience they have. Those that have been together for several years often can often offer employees better services. You should also ask the education association what types of fees members have to pay. You might have to balance experience with cost to find the organization that is right for your group. Pay attention to the level of courtesy that is used answering your questions. If they do not use courtesy before you are a member, then they will probably not treat you any better after you have joined.
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