Presentation on theme: "Dr Kenneth Kaunda District Of The North West Province Department of Education Presented by Dr S.H Mvula."— Presentation transcript:
Dr Kenneth Kaunda District Of The North West Province Department of Education Presented by Dr S.H Mvula
Commitment Dress code for educators by SACE Value for money
Students’ perceptions of ‘Good’ and ‘Bad’ teachers ‘Good’ teachers Helpful and supportive Taking the time to explain material in depth Friendly and personable Understanding and know the subject well ‘Bad’ teachers Mean and unfair Unwilling to help or explain material and ideas beyond instruction Judgemental of pupils’ [sic] parents and siblings.
‘Good’ teachers Using a variety of teaching style and innovative approaches Fair and having equal standards and expectations of pupils, regardless of their test scores. ‘Bad’ teachers Routine and unchanging in their teaching styles and methods Inflexible and disrespectful of pupils [sic] Unaware of and unsympathetic to pupils’ personal problems Physical intimidating and verbally abusive.
What makes a good teacher Helps us feel Part of the class Protects our rights And prevents name calling Is fair and consistent, Treating everyone equally Is approachable if We have a problem Helps us with our Work even outside Lesson time Believes in use Gives interesting lessons Explains things clearly Treat us with respect And as individual Helps us if we make mistakes Knows our name Has sense of humour Does not take the mickey If we get things wrong Shows an interest in us and What we do outside school Is ready to be flexible and acknowledge Mistakes if he makes any Is prepared to acknowledge He does not know everything
Potential Effects on student Administrator Classroom Environment and atmosphere Relationships Between staff And student Thinking Emotions Behavior Seating arrangements Seating arrangements Organisatio n Display Visual appearance Visual appearance Layou t Teacher behaviur Teacher behaviur Expectanc y Group work Support Self Efficiency Self Efficiency Academic performanc e motivatio n Stress coping Self- worth Self- worth Anxiety Disruption Withdrawal Affiliation physical psychological CLASSROOM ENVIRONMENT
Classroom Environment How does it look and feel? Is it an inviting and stimulating environment? What do you think of the décor the materials on show, your desk, student’s desk and other furnisher? Do you think it is well laid out? Could it be improved? What is good about it? What is lacking?
PERSON – ENVIRONMENT FIT Individua l believes and values Organisationa l culture Organisationa l culture Individual Personal strength And abilities Organisational climate Organisational Demands and expectations Match Level of stress Job satisfaction Quality of work
Teacher control Of students at its highest Students’ self Control at its highest Students’ control Of selves increase Teacher monitoring Early encount ers Early encount ers Providing a setting Where feedback From students is encouraged Deciding who Sits where Making first Impressions count Setting rules Looking And Sounding confident Making Clear what You expect Ensuring Students know Who you are Establishing routines Basic Learning activities Specifying The conditions For learning Assessing Students’ Existing Knowledge Of the subject Engaging in Formal whole Class lessons Establishing And expressing Your authority Late r stag e Increasing Levels of Personal Responsibility Given to student Increasing mutual trust Monitoring and Reinforcing rules Extending Learning requirements Engaging in More informal Teaching methods Modifying Routines to Suite changed Needs and Nature of Relationship With class Adjusting Conditions For learning To reflect Developing Relationship With class Encouraging Wider and Deeper Appreciation Of subject And of Each other Engaging In more Informal Teaching methods Making students feel Safe and secure Facilitating teacher’s Confidence and security Academic learning building Student confidence and esteem Building class’s social identity Teacher emphasis Encouraging students to Reflect Itake on board increased responsibility for their action Appreciate
Specify the actual behavior you are unhappy with. Tell the other party how to see the problem State how you feel about this behavior in a firm confident manner without getting emotional
Focus on positive outcomes, not your irritation with the other party Tell them what you want them to stop doing and what you expect in its place Keep the discussion on task: do not let the other party change the subject to put you in a defensive position Do not make threats or promises you cannot or will not carry through Respect their needs and goals and negotiate a fair settlement
OUTCOMES Have a contingency plan in case they refuse to cooperate or agree to your request and then do otherwise.
DECREASE RIGHTS RESPONSIBILITIES CEO LEADER WORKER CUSTOMER INCREASE The 360°Leader JOHN C. MAXWELL
THE 360° LEADER Lead up, Lead across and Lead down Your Boss’s Peers YOUR Boss‘s PEERS YOUR Peers Your Peers’ Subordinates YOUR SUBORDINATES YOUR BOSS YOUR Boss's PEERS YOUR PEERS YOUR Peers ’ Subordinates