Amy Schulting is a visiting research scholar at the Center. She has worked in the field of education for over 20 years as a classroom teacher, teacher trainer, researcher and educational consultant.
Schulting’s research has focused on supporting the transition to kindergarten among high-risk students. She is collaborating with Macomb County ISD in Michigan to implement and evaluate teacher home-visiting as a kindergarten transition practice.
Schulting lives in Minnesota where she also consults with school districts and legislators on the implementation of early screening and evidence-based instruction for students with dyslexia.
Along with colleagues Philip Cook, Kenneth Dodge, and Elizabeth Gifford, Schulting recently completed The Early Truancy Prevention Project,, funded by a Development and Innovation Grant from the Institute of Education Sciences. The Early Truancy Prevention Project takes a multi-pronged approach, integrating universal teacher home visits, teacher-led interventions for chronically-absent students, and innovative technology to guide and document teacher intervention efforts.
- Public Policy
- Early Childhood
- The Early Truancy Prevention Project
- Ph.D. Duke University - 2010
- M.Ed. University of Virginia - 2002
- B.A. Northwestern University - 1995
Recent Publications (More Publications)
- P.J. Cook, K.A. Dodge, E. Gifford & A.B. Schulting (2015) Experiments in Early Truancy Prevention - The Early Truancy Prevention Program, Pilot Evaluation
- A.B. Schulting (2009) The Kindergarten Home Visit Project
- A.B. Schulting (2008) Promoting parent-school relationships during the transition to kindergarten
- A.B. Schulting, P.S. Malone & K.A. Dodge (2007) Kindergarten transition practices: Are they meeting the needs of low-income, minority children?