It is an honor for me to be invited to join such an exclusive society of distinguished people. I am excited about being part of the National Honor Society in view of the limitless opportunities and the strong support system it represents for me. I consider myself a scholar, by reason of the fact that I thrive to excel in my academics and accomplish my best in any achievable way. Through my years as a student I have worked on helping my classmates and my community in any way I possibly can. By offering equine therapy to participating in the climate reality project I have demonstrated leadership and service to my community.
Daywalt took an item that children use on a daily basis and created a conflict that they would understand. The theme, as previously discussed, is successful in teaching a lesson without stating it obviously. This makes the book perfect for read alouds in classrooms from which teachers can create extensive lesson plans for an elementary class. Middle school teachers may also use this story because of the mature nature of its theme in a fun and humorous way. Both adults and children would be attracted to this story as a buyer.
Carol Dweck, the author of the book entitled “Mindset”, did a great job of portraying her inquisitive thoughts throughout the book. Also, the book was informative and made me wonder about my “mindset” and my life in the future. Dweck, throughout the book, explains that mindsets start early as a child and perseveres into adulthood. She explains that this mindset can drive many aspects of our lives going from parenting and being in relationships to sports, school, and work. Most of the book which stands out to me, is the author’s encouragement to her readers, that anyone can change their mindset at any time, age, or state of mind in their life.
Weitzman (1972) states that: “through books, children learn about what boys and girls say and feel. They learn about what is wrong and they learn what is expected of children their age. In addition, books provide children with role models and images of what they can and should become when they grow
Each person teaches her a new life lesson that she can take with her always. Author, Nathaniel Hawthorne, uses his writing to show how each character shapes Hester in a particular way. In "The Scarlet Letter," Hester 's relationships with her daughter Pearl, her agape Arthur Dimmesdale, and her vengeful husband Roger Chillingworth help readers to see the maturity in Hester with each one. The mother-daughter relationship has a unique quality like no other. A mother and daughter love and support each other through good times and bad times.
Her and I are developing a strong relationship and I am learning how to teach as well as communicate with people that are different than myself. I have shown dedication to my work in everything that I do, and I am prepared to do the same in an AP Language course. Finally, I believe that this course will help me achieve my own goals for the future. I am interested in attending the University of Washington in Seattle, and this course will provide me the information and skills that I need to write that entrance essay, and succeed in the classes that I eventually take. I know that I can achieve all of the goals that I set for myself.
Importance of Education is very important because it is all throughout the book and is the main theme. Fame and the Importance of Role Models is important because Malala deals with lots of fame near the end of the book and gets many letters from people saying that she is their role model. Courage and Perseverance is an important theme because she and her father are very courageous to stand up to the Taliban and she perseveres at her goal of helping girls education.
Inclusion is a philosophy that is heavily used in today’s society. It encourages individuals, schools, and regions to accept and give worth to everyone in spite of their differences. In line with this philosophy are the certainties that each individual has a place, diversity is appreciated, and that we can all learn from each other (Renzaglia, Karvonen, Drasgow, & Stoxen, 2003). With these beliefs in mind when working in the education system, the Universal Design for Learning framework (UDL) shows how all students can access and engage in learning, no matter how severe the disability. With UDL being a guided principle in special education, students with severe disabilities are able to access the general education curriculum, engage with regular education peers, and are regarded as respected individuals in the their schools and community.
This essay is written according to the conventions of the MLA: Gender Representation in Children’s Literature “The more that you read, the more things you will know. The more that you learn, the more places you 'll go.” - Dr. Seuss. Books influence the reader in many different ways whether it is gaining knowledge or learning a new language. However, the first time encountering a book is from the perspective of a listener. It is the parents who read to their children and, unknowingly, already by choosing a certain book with a certain content influence the way children may adopt a point of view on society structures or gender roles.
Before being able to speak, a baby reacts physically to language and then moves to verbal expression. During the pre-speech period, the baby internalizes the language. In this sense, the use of TPR in the classroom in many ways takes advantage of this ready-made learning capacity that everyone has. In a way, the teacher plays the role of the parent by giving prompts, setting patterns, playing games, and the student then tries to respond physically to the prompt. Afterwards, the teacher gives the correct response in a positive way like of which a parent
L&C alumna Adrienne Reed Oliver has had her heart set on working at Lewis and Clark Community College ever since she graduated from the college in 1990. “Lewis and Clark Community College has been a long-term goal for me since I graduated,” Reed Oliver said. “I was so inspired by my speech teacher, Linda Watkins, I vowed to return and give back the same support, the same constructive criticism and the same demands for only the best, just as she had.” As Lewis and Clark’s Coordinator of Diversity and Inclusion, Reed Oliver is focused getting to know students individually and helping them overcome specific obstacles. “We are exploring ways to monitor the progress and better serve each individual student,” she said. “We have found that students who maintain contact with any Student Engagement source are more likely to succeed.
I have had the pleasure of having Lucero as an Algebra II student and as a tutor/mentor for my younger students. I have watched her become an amazing young person over the last few years who values hard work, helping others and education. I have seen Lucero’s enthusiasm for helping others through education develop into a passion that drives her educational focus. She is an extraordinary young woman who has given so much of her time to better our Greeley Central community and our Greeley community. She is always looking for ways where she can help others become successful.
The children I work with all have a communication difficulty, many remain non verbal and learn to use an augmentative communication system which will be suited to their individuals needs. Communication is imbedded throughout the whole school curriculum, as a practitioner I strive to find effective strategies to support the children’s communication. Introduction I first became aware of the work of Gina Davies when I began a distance learning course at Birmingham University WEB AUTISM. During the course material we were given a range of examples of the best practice in autism education. One example that stood out and intrigued me amongst the many I observed was a film clip of an interview by Gina Davies.
I love working and shaping young students minds. From a young age, I had an interest in working with children, I desire to be a school counselor and want to help them with their problems and be a mentor to them. I truly believe I have the experience and the personality to make this my reality. I started out college as an elementary education major, I had a passion for teaching, and completed 100+ hours of volunteering. I shadowed teachers and truly believed that teaching was my desired career path.
4a – After the delivering lessons, Miss Hannan assessed the instructional session and provided suggestions to improve upcoming lessons. 4b – Miss Hannan collaborated with the cooperating teacher for an efficient and effective process of recording and maintaining accurate assessment for each student. 4c – Miss Hannan described that parents and teachers are “ultimate teammates” in a student’s education. She kept parents informed by a weekly newsletter that was written by students. Understanding that parents need to be made aware of their child’s progress, Miss Hannan communicated positive and areas of challenges by sending notes and emails to parents.