They manage people (students and staff), school resources and school information (Danielson, 2007). Good management of the aforementioned entities would be portrayed by the school achieving its set goals and visions. In such regards school leader will equitably allocate resources in the school, efficiently manage, process and store school information for effective information sharing to foster school performance. Conflict management and other indiscipline issues arising in the school are dealt with by the school leadership. School leader is a relationship builder and therefore tasked with the responsibility to create a hospitable environment for learning (Lezotte, 2012.
Within education, professional learners often rely on the leader to provide a framework and establish an environment conducive to a high level of intensity. Teachers within professional learning communities rely on leaders to help plan timetables, provide additional resources, and locate expert connections to support professional learning. It is in these way that servant-leaders are serving individual teachers and groups of teacher ongoing. One can also assume that through professional learning, servant-leaders in education will be equally concerned with serving students. Robinson (2011) confirms that through leading professional learning, student achievement will be significantly impacted (p.8-9).
School and teachers can influence the extent and quality of learning for all students. Teacher’s beliefs, practices and attitudes are important for understanding and improving educational processes. They are closely linked to teachers’ strategies for coping with challenges in their daily professional life. Educators have control over numerous factors that influence motivation, achievement and behaviour of students. They are turning around their approach into a focus on creating positive school climate and responsive classroom as part of holistic quality education based on child rights where there is effective teaching and classroom management, thus enhancing students’ learning experiences.
WHAT IS IT? School-based management (SBM) is a strategy to improve education. By transferring significant decision-making authority from education offices to individual schools. SBM provides principals, teachers, students, and parents control over the education process by giving them responsibility for decisions about the planning, personnel, curriculum and action in school. Through the involvement of school community members in these key decisions, SBM can create more effective learning environments for students.
and design instruction that develops students' self-perceptions of their academic skills. And by large will lead a way for in making Quality primary education a dream come true. The present study titled ‘Teacher Efficacy in Relation to Teacher Motivation and Personality of Primary School Teachers is a survey study. In this study the researcher has made an earnest attempt to find out the relationship between Teacher Efficacy and its dimensions with Teacher Motivation and Personality of Primary School Teachers. This chapter presents the explanation and discussion on the above issues under the sub-title theoretical frame work, present status of the study, related to Teacher Efficacy, Teacher Motivation and Personality.
This requirement covers information about pupils and colleagues and extends to communications with others in social as well as work-related situations. Continuing professional development Classroom assistants will take advantage of planned and incidental self-development opportunities in order to maintain and improve the contribution that they can make to raising pupil achievement. Asking for advice and support to help resolve problems should be seen as a form of strength and professionalism. Apart from underpinning a range of qualifications for teaching assistants, the National Occupational Standards can be used for a range of HR purposes including developing job descriptions, supporting recruitment and selection, workforce planning and deployment, defining performance targets, identifying training and development needs, developing and evaluating training programmes, and evaluating individual and team performance. Teaching/Classroom Assistants Standards: April 2001 TEACHING ASSISTANTS – GENERAL LEVEL
It should provide them with feedback on their skill progression, motivate them to improve and contribute greatly to their overall development. It also guides the teacher, showing them both how and what the children are learning. This, in turn, enables them to adjust their lessons to account for all students in the classroom and self-reflect on their teaching practices for future planning. Given the wide
The importance of good lesson planning and the benefits they have for the teacher. When considering the importance and even the significant of effective lesson planning, quite often we immediately considering the benefits that this can have on the student. Effective lesson planning certainly does benefit the student, discussed later in this essay. The benefits of planning for the teacher However, the teacher benefits of planning must also be considered. This means an effective class and raised teaching standard which in-turn improves the overall motivation of the teacher.
6. Explain how the ethos, mission, aims and values of a school may be reflected in working practices. Ethos is usually based on the character of the school, its’ philosophy or more commonly known as the atmosphere of the school, does it provide a safe and trusted environment that promotes and guides successful learning? Its’ building blocks are the values and beliefs that go towards making up the character of the school itself and is developed through various talks with the staff, the parents and also representatives of the community. The type of school can have an effect on its Ethos e.g.
“Preventative discipline” involves the development of effective teaching strategies, tactics, organisation and planning by the teacher. Understanding the power of words and what teachers model to the learner Rogers terms “corrective discipline” and lastly, “supportive discipline” is described as creating a positive and enriched learning environment that also includes the student in developing resolutions to discipline issues (Rogers p. 4). However, Rogers asserts, it is the teacher’s philosophical position, both implicit and explicit, that will be