Fathers have lower participation rates than mothers in a child’s education. If engaged, they contribute substantially to student success in school. The evidence continues to grow, suggesting that children living in poverty may receive the most benefits from constructive paternal involvement. Many campuses have creative ideas in building rapport and educating fathers of their relevance. Schools should begin by ensuring that completed contact information is for both the mother and father. Some widely used practices request fathers to attend teacher–parent conferences and find occasions to include them in school activities. “Doughnuts for Dads” or “Lunch With Your Father” are events where students can invite their fathers, male relatives, or father figures to shape new partnerships. Some campuses even provide fatherhood classes at the school, helping dads learn novel ways to become actively involved with their children at home.