2.2 Teacher resilience A good number of studies has shown that facing various challenges for teachers in different years of their teaching is inevitable. This issue become important when teaches lack the ability of managing these difficulties which may result in burnout and attrition. To be on the positive side, equipping teachers with qualities that prevent them from frustration and make them to thrive than just survive was an ongoing concern for teacher educators and policy makers. Resilience, as a specific strategy that individuals usually apply when they face a kind of adverse situation (Castro, et al., 2010), has been attracted a lot of attention among researchers.
Where does resiliency come from Have you ever seen a baby smaller then your hand? Not likely you might say. In reality this happens a lot. The most common cause is the baby is born very premature due to something wrong with the baby or the mother. That's where a neonatologist comes in.
Students and Seroquel In a piece titled "Declining Student Resilience: A Serious Problem for Colleges", Peter Gray (Ph.D.) examines the growing trend of mental instability among university students. Collegiate faculty, and, in particular, college counselors, have reported higher rates of psychiatric disorders in campus resident 's year after year. Though Gray concedes that this problem is multifaceted, he places the majority of blame two parties: academia and parenting, proposing that their tendency to fold under the slightest of pressure compounded with an ever-present overbearing streak is rotting higher education from the inside-out.
Expository Essay Author Joanne Lipman in the article, “Why Tough Teachers Get Good Results”, proves that teachers that are tough on their students, are doing an amazing job in the teaching field. In a situation involving a strict teacher, a teacher in New Jersey used harsh words among his students and poked at them whenever they were incorrect to improve the way they used their instruments. In the long run, many of his students became highly successful. This goes to show that even aggressive and ferocious teachers and professors care about their students in their best interest.
Joanne Lipman wrote an article on “why tough teachers gets good results”. Teachers used to call students names and even physically correct them, in the today world they would have already been fired. Lipman doesn’t believe in calling kids names but he also doesn’t believe in this, “the conventional wisdom holds that teachers are supposed to tease knowledge out of students, rather than pound it into their heads”. There are eight principle and research that explain why the conventional wisdom is wrong. Tough teachers do get good results and they always will.
Do we really love what we do? In the article “In the Name of Love,” Miya Tokumitsu covers the issue that doing what you love (DWYL) gives false hope to the working class. Tokumitsu reviews how those who are given jobs ultimately cannot truly love what they do because of the employers who make jobs possible. These same employers keep their employees overlooked.
Peter Gray, Ph.D., a research professor at Boston College, wrote “Declining Student Resilience: A Serious Problem for Colleges”. The society we live in is full of parents who are over focusing on their children. It may not necessarily be their fault, but it is society's fault. Parents do not give children the independence they need to be ready for life. Mothers and fathers baby their kids to an extreme. Students cannot handle everyday tasks of becoming an adult. Gray states, “parents are in some ways victims of larger forces in society.”
Resilience is linked to self-esteem and self-confidence in children and young people. If we don 't support their resilience then if during a conflict a child is labelled 'silly ' by another child then they may believe that comment and that could affect their self-esteem and self-confidence. However if we can support their resilience then they are not likely to take the comment to
Data: In today’s session, group members learned the meaning and importance of resilience and change in addiction recovery. Group members learned the steps to more resilient themselves and discussed ways that can cultivate resilience and make change in recovery. Client was on time and actively participated in the group discussion. Client reported alcohol as his drug of choice with the last use date of Jan, 2016. Client shared “Life is good. Work is good. I am continue to bounce back and make healthy changes in my life.”
I like reading Anna Harrington’s readings about resilience and how it defines a person in how they strive and overcome challenges and obstacles that come their way in this world. People with resilience as I would see would be looked as “survivors” unlike those people without resilience tend not to make it in this ever-changing world we live in. I can relate this article to my life being born and raised in Chicago, Illinois to going off into the U.S. Army with multiple of combat deployments during the Iraq war, my time spent in law enforcement agency/legal government sector and to where I am at now.
Academic Summary of “Acting on Beliefs in Teacher Education for Cultural Diversity” By Gay (2010) The article “Acting on Beliefs in Teacher Education for Cultural Diversity” by Gay (2010), who is a Professor at University of Washington in Faculty of Education, focuses on educating teachers for cultural diversity in classroom environments, which is frequently discussed but not a well-developed topic. According to Gay (2010), the society we live in has a huge impact on our lives, although we try to ignore or minimize its effect on educational area. There is a huge Eurocentric emphasis in the educational setting that affect students from culturally, ethnically and racially diverse backgrounds, and because of this she thinks that some major changes
Main Point: Teachers are becoming “cookie cutter” teachers. Teachers have little to no control over their own classroom, teachers are strongly encouraged to comply with the standards of common core decided by the federal bureaucrat. Common core leaves no room for a teacher to uniquely engage each
I am pursing a degree in Elementary Education and Early Childhood Education. I am passionate about education and excited to share the joy of learning with students. The perspective of wonder and sense of excitement that children bring into education motivates me daily. Teaching can leave a lasting impression in a child’s life and offers a special opportunity to shape the bright young minds of future generations. While many professions can be impactful, I believe the qualities of the person in the career position to be the most influential.
Resilience is the ability to bounce back from adversity or hardship, Debra Oswald was able to express this through the lives of fictitious characters based on real Australian People. She uses themes concerning people marginalised in society, the struggle to achieve one’s dream and the past affect the present, by using these ideas with the diverse cast of characters as well as the range of literary and dramatic techniques, Oswald was able to show how people face adversity and how important it is to have resilience through the engagement of the characters and there development throughout the play.