Once the need for change has been identified and planning begins to enact it, educational and community leaders must apply strategies for successful implementation. As Fullan (2016) notes, proposed change is often made more complicated than it needs to be, and the most effective approach requires that, among other factors, strategies should be focused, memorable, and actionable. Consider the scenario you developed for this module’s Discussion 1. What strategy would most effectively support the changes involved? How would you lead the change process?For this Discussion, you will apply evidence-based strategies for leading change to a scenario based on your community and specialization.To prepare:Review your Module 4 Discussion 1 scenario, the data associated with your scenario, and the resulting dialogue in the Discussion forum.Review the assigned Fullan (2016) chapters for this module as well as chapters from previous modules. Reflect on the various strategies Fullan presents for addressing educational change. How might those strategies address the issue present in your scenario?An explanation of the two strategies from Fullan (2016) that would most effectively address the issue in your scenario for Discussion 1. Then, explain how each strategy targets the problem you identified and how change will occur as a result of implementing each strategy. Be sure to support your explanation with reference to the data associated with your scenario.For this Discussion, and all scholarly writing in this course and throughout your program, you will be required to use APA style and provide reference citations.Learning ResourcesNote: To access this module’s required library resources, please click on the link to the Course Readings List, found in the Course Materials section of your Syllabus.Required ReadingsFullan, M. (2016). The new meaning of educational change (5th ed.). New York, NY: Teachers College Press.· Chapter 3, “Insights into the Change Process” (pp. 39–53)· Chapter 5, “Planning, Doing, and Coping with Change” (pp. 82–96)Giancola, S. (2014). Evaluation matters: Getting the information you need from your evaluation. U.S. Department of Education. Retrieved from https://www2.ed.gov/about/offices/list/oese/sst/evaluationmatters.pdfJayaratne, K. S. U. (2016). Tools for formative evaluation: Gathering the information necessary for program improvement. Journal of Extension, 54(1), 28. Retrieved from https://www.joe.org/joe/2016february/tt2.phpHenson, H. (2016). Data quality evaluation for program evaluators. Canadian Journal of Program Evaluation, 21(1), 99-108. doi:10.3138/cjpe.261Required MediaGrand City CommunityGo to the Grand City Community and click into City Hall to review the following for this module:Laureate Education (Producer). (2017a). Grand City opening task force meeting [Video file]. Baltimore, MD: Author.Laureate Education (Producer). (2016b). Grand City education and demographic data files [PDF]. Baltimore, MD: Author.