Our communities are filled with new nuances and a new evolution of the mind. Family as the foundation of society has changed and society has been shaken. We need stabilizers who can help our children survive the new normalcy. They have to be armed with compassion and love for the future to win this battle within our community. We need individuals who will take the time and make a difference. And so we lift out this call to action expecting those who want to change the future for the better to come forward full and prepare to advance the agenda that will prepare all children for the long road ahead trying to figure out the future and how to make their path in their studies.
After 11 years of public school, it's easy to tell which teachers went above and beyond to make their class a positive learning environment. However, it's even easier to identify the teachers who made their classroom one to dread walking into. In this composition I'll describe the three worst teachers I've ever had and discuss why they earned that judgment.
“Wait — what’s the difference between a run-on sentence and a comma splice?”
“What year did World War I start?
“Why does this Enlightenment-era essay keep referencing a garden?
I am a teacher and although managing a classroom can be challenging, I absolutely love my job. At the beginning of every school year, we attend a social-emotional training that emphasizes ways to promote positive student interactions with one another. However, with the combination of behavioral issues and emphasis on standardized testing, having the time to actually focus on the true social and emotional needs of all of our children feels almost impossible once the school year begins.
In March, when North Carolina was put under a stay at home order, it seemed like a blessing in disguise. As a new teacher, I felt like moving to online school was going to give me a chance to breathe, a time to play catch up on my own mental and physical health. I couldn’t have been more wrong.
Here within is a short but potent examination of what makes a great teacher. The critical importance in this is not just knowing how to teach but also knowing why you are teaching and how to command respect as a leader.
It wasn’t long after I retired that a teacher friend, called to ask if I would substitute for him. My exact words announced my reception to the idea, “I would rather crawl through glass naked.”
Hello Somers, here’s another round of snippet