Evaluate own role and responsibilities in lifelong learning , follow the Teacher Training Method of Teaching ,Identify the needs by plan training, and deliver training. Followed by Assessment’s and feedback on Overall Evaluations. 4. Review own role and responsibilities in identifying and meeting the needs of learners. Initial assessment is to acknowledge the strength or weakness of each student and thoroughly learning about what is the best approach of learning about the students and the better approach or method of teaching the students, so they are able to understand. Target settings will also apply as a motivation for the students so they are able to understand the actual target’s that are required to be followed.
One of the key responsibilities I feel for a teacher is to provide information, wisdom. In order to share their knowledge and understanding of a subject or topic a teacher needs to have a deep understanding of the topic that they are teaching. However alongside this a teacher should not claim to know it all, and be willing to learn from their students. ‘Knowledge may be seen as a level of awareness, consciousness or familiarity gained by experience, learning or thinking.’ (Jarvis 1987). It is important that the teacher appreciate any input from their students, whether the answer is correct or not.
St Johns’ achieves their mission statement by making sure children develop social and personal skills through learning with, and alongside others within the Christian content of the school. Children need a positive image of themselves in order to successful learners Children need equality of opportunity to gain full access to the curriculum Active involvement makes learning more interesting, more meaningful and more likely to make sense to pupils. Problem solving and making investigations is an important part of primary education. This form of learning helps children to think more, raise questions, try out ideas and record their findings. They welcome the involvement of parents.
Playing and learning in children’s education E1/A In (appendices 1), the Nursery World article written by Fisher. J (2012) talks about how the role of the practitioner should plan for a balance between adult –led learning and child –led learning. This means that the adult needs to observe children closely to see how they are developing. When the practitioner stands back during child-led play, they can gain lots of information about a child, how they use their environments and resources. This helps to meet their learning needs if the practitioner then uses this information to plan the next steps.
I also believe that this article gives educators numerous ideas that are easy to adapt to various teaching situations and will help students develop mental flexibility. As Christians, we are called to go into this diverse world to teach all nations about the love of God. The article teaches that we should be tolerant of changes and others perspectives, and as long as what we teach does not go against the Bible, these techniques should be a great asset in any teaching environment. By using the strategies suggested in this article, students can learn to view various perspectives and learn to be creative in their thinking in order to keep up with the changing world. This article has shown me that there are realistic ways for teachers to implement
Sherri Millikan August 25, 2011 EDU 215 Education Foundations and Framework Instructor Donna Graham My Personal Educational Philosophy Every educator should consider the values and principles when it comes to ones personal philosophy. The educator personal philosophy should reflect the overall development of the students along with the educator theories and philosophies. Guiding the students towards a successful life has become a crucial element. Teaching instruction and adaptation of the school curriculum has determined several educational philosophies such as progressivism, behaviorism, idealism, perennialism, experimentalism, realism, essentialism, and existentialism. An educator who caters to the students through
The curriculum should provide opportunities for students to discuss morals. Children could engage in role playing activities to help them to understand morals. From the video School Family (2009) I liked the method of having the two students face each other and talk to each other to work out their conflict. I think that is a good way to encourage moral understanding with students. CHARACTER EDUCATION AND ME 3 I have a completely different view on what character development is and how to teach it.
I feel it is important to take into account the personalities of the children, as learning may be inhibited if one child is particularly domineering or intimidating. It is also necessary to look at the subject being taught and be flexible in the grouping of children. I personally feel that for subjects such as Literacy and Numeracy, where there is pressure for academic success the children should be split into ability groups. I feel by working in ability groups, the children are still able to support each other and there is still a hint of Vygotsky’s ZPD theory being practised, as there is still a range of abilities within an ability group and the more able of one particular ability group, can support the others in the group. It is important to remember that no one child is the same as another, even if they are classified as being of similar ability.
Even in the young grades, teachers need to relate the content in which they are teaching in every way possible. Authentic instruction is a wonderful strategy to use in the classroom, to show students the importance of the content at hand. Along with authentic instruction, teachers can use various strategies to help the students organize their thoughts and the information they have read. Authentic instruction is often defined by teachers and preservice teachers as being interesting, motivating, fun, relevant topics (Duke, Gates, Hall, Tower, 345). Simply this is a
The Bill of Rights records that certain measures are put in place to promote and protect the respect and equality of the diverse languages, cultures and religions from unfair discrimination (Chapter 2 s 9(2)). This basic value is expressed in article 21, “When we provide our pupils with educationally sound programmes, they will gain a deeper and broader understanding of the life orientations, worldviews, cultural practices, and ethical resources of humanity. As they develop creative and critical abilities for thinking about religion and religions, pupils will also develop the capacities for mutual recognition, respect for diversity, reduced prejudice, and increased civil toleration that are necessary for citizens to live together in a democratic society. Learning about