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Introducing Online learning
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  3. 3. “The term professional is one of the most exalted in the English language, denoting as it does, long and arduous years of preparation, a striving for excellence, a dedication to the public interest, and commitment to moral and ethical values.” – Hon. Hermogenes P. Pobre
  4. 4. Thank you for the courage!
  5. 5. “Teacher—you are a poet, as you weave with your colorful magic language a passion for your subject. You create a vast and grand mosaic of curiosities to imagine, secrets to unfold, connections only to begin the cycle of learning.
  6. 6. Teacher—you are a physicist, as you bring magic, logic, reason, and wonder to the properties, changes, and interactions of our universe.
  7. 7. Teacher—you are a maestro, a master of composing, as you conduct and orchestrate individuals’ thoughts and actions from discordant cacophony into harmonic resonance.
  8. 8. Teacher—you are an architect, as you provide each student a solid foundation, but always with a vision of the magnificent structure that is about to emerge.
  9. 9. Teacher—you are a gymnast, as you encourage the contortions and gyrations of thoughts and the flexing and strengthening of ideas.
  10. 10. Teacher—you are a diplomat and the ambassador of tact and sensitivity, as you facilitate productive, positive interactions among the multiplicity of personalities and cultures, beliefs, and ideals.
  11. 11. Teacher—you are a philosopher, as your actions and ethics convey meaning and hope to young people who look to you for guidance and example. As you prepare for your first day and each day, when your[…]” Excerpt From: Wong, Harry K. “The First Days of School.”
  12. 12. THE KEY IDEA: Your success during the school year will be determined by what you do on the first days of school.
  13. 13. College professor Douglas Brooks videotaped a series of teachers on their first day of school. Looking at the recording afterward, he made a startling discovery. The ineffective teachers began their first day of school by covering the subject matter or doing a fun activity. These teachers spent the rest of the school year chasing after the students.
  14. 14. The effective teachers spent time organizing and structuring their classrooms so the students knew what to do to succeed.
  15. 15. Establish CONSISTENCY in the first days
  16. 16. Effective teachers teach classroom management procedures that create consistency.
  17. 17. A well-managed classroom is the foundation for learning in the classroom.
  18. 18. Student achievement at the end of the year is directly related to the degree to which the teacher establishes good control of the classroom procedures in the very first week of the school year.
  20. 20. FANTASY
  21. 21. Many neophyte teachers have the naïve belief that to be a successful teacher, all they need to do is relate and be a friend to their students. They rarely talk about standards, assessment, or student achievement. Entertaining students with activities is their concept of teaching.
  22. 22. SURVIVAL
  23. 23. Teachers in the Survival stage have not developed instructional skills. They spend their time looking for busywork for the students to do, such as completing worksheets, watching videos, and doing seatwork—anything to keep the students quiet. Student learning and achievement are not their goals; they teach because it’s a job and the paycheck is their Survival goal.
  24. 24. MASTERY
  25. 25. Teachers who know how to achieve student success employ effective practices. These teachers know how to manage their classrooms. They teach for mastery, and have high expectations for their students. Effective teachers strive for Mastery by reading the literature and going to professional meetings. Student learning is their mission and student achievement is their Mastery goal.
  26. 26. IMPACT
  27. 27. Effective teachers make a difference in the lives of their students. These are the teachers to whom students come back years later and thank for affecting their lives. To make an impact on your students, you need to use effective teaching practices. A student learns only when the teacher has an appreciable impact on the student’s life. When you reach this stage, you have gone beyond Mastery; you have arrived as a teacher.
  28. 28. The Four Stages of Teaching: FANTASY SURVIVAL MASTERY IMPACT
  29. 29. 10 Things Every New Teacher Should Know
  30. 30. Classroom Management Is Key
  31. 31. Build a Classroom Community
  32. 32. More to Math than Measurement s
  33. 33. Flexibility is Critical
  34. 34. There's No Manual
  35. 35. Mentors (and Summers) Are Integral
  36. 36. Literacy Affects Everything
  37. 37. Hang On until Next Year
  38. 38. Reasons That Make Teaching the Noblest of Professions And why it continues to be noble in the Online Set-Up
  39. 39. 1. Imparting Knowledge
  40. 40. 2. Imbuing Hope
  41. 41. 3. Teaching Morals & Values
  42. 42. 4. Building Character
  43. 43. Educating the Difference between Right & Wrong
  44. 44. 6. Encouraging Effort
  45. 45. 7. Nurturing Self-Confidence
  46. 46. 8. Fostering Team Spirit
  47. 47. 9. Cultivating Love & Friendship
  48. 48. 10. Motivating Constructive Behavior
  50. 50. Dealing with student’s behaviour
  51. 51. •Every student has a history – don’t assume anything about your students, don’t judge, don’t stereotype. Try not to take things to heart – some students will test you and try to challenge you – they are testing boundaries, not necessarily being personal.
  52. 52. •Be flexible – if a “teaching / learning” moment occurs, follow it up; if the students are not engaged, try something else.
  53. 53. •Be passionate and enthusiastic in the classroom – it will be appreciated by students – show that you enjoy being with them. Don’t be afraid to be yourself.
  54. 54. •Don’t demand respect – earn it.”
  55. 55. •“Remember each child is precious and so and sometimes the children that misbehave need us the most. Make school a happy safe place for everyone.”
  56. 56. Lean on your colleagues
  57. 57. •“Don’t sweat the small stuff, learn from your mistakes (things are going to go wrong!) and be open and honest with other colleagues (talk about successes but also areas you need help – get ideas!).”
  58. 58. •“Don’t go it alone! Find a mentor; someone willing to share their experience and who you can go to for assistance. You don’t have to reinvent the wheel to be a great teacher – there’s a lot to learn from other’s experiences.”
  59. 59. Build relationships
  60. 60. •“Family School and Community Partnerships really do strengthen student learning! Build social capital and the trust of parents and this relationship building will really assist you as a teacher.”
  61. 61. •“Remember the kids need practice to succeed, be patient, they will get it. If they don’t, change your approach. Remember if the kids trust you they will believe they can succeed. Never give up!!”
  62. 62. •“Building relationships is paramount. Learning just won’t happen without them. It may feel like a distraction from learning to show your care and interest in your students but ultimately this is what empowers students to feel comfortable enough to be vulnerable in their learning!”
  63. 63. Students don’t care how much you know until they know how much you care.
  64. 64. Remember how important your role is
  65. 65. •“It will all be worthwhile when you get to meet your students as adults who you have helped to shape :)”
  66. 66. •“Come in with an open heart and open mind to learning new things, forming positive authentic relationships with the students, staff and whole school community.”
  67. 67. •“And make opportunities to celebrate and reflect the smallest of successes, staying true to your ever changing belief statement of why you chose to enter what is the best profession/ job ever.”
  68. 68. Look after yourself
  69. 69. •“Ensure you have a good work/life balance. It’s so easy to get caught up in work when you are a teacher. And have fun!”
  70. 70. •“Make time for yourself! You will want to spend so much time on school work even when you’re not there, but you have to make time for yourself! Write it in your diary or set a reminder on your phone if you have to!
  71. 71. •You will have so many things you want to get done on your list, that you could spend forever doing it! Prioritise and work on the right work! What’s going to make an impact on kids learning? The other stuff can wait a little while.”
  72. 72. •“Eat and drink well. Exercise. Make time for a social life. Sleep. Recognise that you are learning. Welcome feedback. Celebrate the wins, even the minute ones.”
  73. 73. •“And make opportunities to celebrate and reflect the smallest of successes, staying true to your ever changing belief statement of why you chose to enter what is the best profession/ job ever.”
  74. 74. •“Learning should always have a purpose and if you are excited and challenged, you will love teaching whatever it is you are teaching and the kids will also be motivated to learn.”
  75. 75. Love your studentS
  76. 76. •“Never stop being passionate about learning. If you are positive and excited about the lesson you are teaching, your students will be too. And always appreciate each and every one of your students, they all have beautiful minds.”
  77. 77. But be flexible
  78. 78. •never lose sight of the reasons you began your teaching journey
  79. 79. •We have days where no matter what we do, we trip over our own tongues!! Let the children see that you are human and you can laugh at yourself.
  80. 80. •Never lose sight of your love for teaching.
  81. 81. •“Be flexible! No two days are ever the same. Even the best planned day book goes out the window when a class gets split, or there is a fire drill or someone vomits.”
  82. 82. Make learning fun
  83. 83. •My daughter’s favourite teacher was her grade 2 teacher end of day was always a 10min dance party. She also had a reward jar. Good behaviour saw a marble added to jar. Bad behavior saw one removed. Once full class voted on a reward from a list. Whole class became responsible for behaviour. Whole class was happy.
  84. 84. •If children enjoy what they’re doing, they will soak up all the information like sponges.
  85. 85. •“My advice would be to make your classroom an inviting space. Have some ‘ice breaker’ games ready to engage your students and learn about their personalities and friendships. Establish a joint list of rules with the students.”
  86. 86. TEACHER AS MODEL: Self-Inventory
  87. 87. Do I warmly greet each student? Do I seek other opportunities to connect with each student? Am I well-prepared for class? On time? Do I model patience and courtesy, even under stress? Do I treat my all students impartially? Do I challenge all of them to do their best work?
  88. 88. VOCATION
  89. 89. WHO IS CALLING?
  95. 95. Want a copy of the PowerPoint? catalystpds@gmail.com
  96. 96. www.characterconferences.com