Best Facts About Teachers Impacts In Nigeria Early Education
Nigeria did celebrate ”Teachers Day,” yesterday as marked every October 5th. It has been a tradition whereby Nigerian Government shows appreciation to all teachers nationwide. This day is mainly observed by Government schools and few private schools who sees the need to participate in this event that could be observe in stadiums, and top government teachers/ officials comes to make speeches about their aspiration and aim to better the educational sector.
I believe it should be an important opportunity to write about the “best facts about Teachers Impacts in Nigeria early Education.” You May want to know what is the educational present structure is in Nigeria, if you have never been to this part of African nation, precisely Nigeria. I can gladly say: “there has been a big change! To some others and myself who went to school’s in the early 2000 to the present.” Therefore, we should celebrate Teachers who commit themselves to give their best, mainly by believing in the present and coming generation.
Teachers Role From Early Nigeria Education
The role of teachers is to help students apply concepts, such as math, English, and science through classroom instruction and presentations. Their role is also to prepare lessons, grade papers, manage the classroom, meet with parents, and work closely with school staff.
Teachers are enthusiastic about their topic and delight in sharing what they have learned. Teachers teaches or instructs, especially as a profession; instructor.
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I am sure you may want to know some Important duties of teachers to a child whose hope is to become relevant to his/her world, and to impact lives and live a purposeful life to their self, family, and nation.
These are the functionality duties of teachers who do their very best against all con, to ensure they do not only impact knowledge to our children, but they help group of children’s under their watch, and care to discover what best inspire their passion to become professionals and career individual’s in business, and other professionals courses as: Engineers, Lawyers, Doctors, Educationist, Farmers etc… to choose wisely as to build an advance level of education.
Today I count myself among every other Nigerians who truly appreciate the works of these teachers to say: “We love You!” Keep impacting the Nigeria generation to enable change, not only to the Africa nation but to bring development with modern educational impacts.
Misconceptions Of Teachers In Nigeria Early Education
For most people’s, teachers are undervalued and under-appreciated. This is especially sad considering the tremendous impact that teachers have on a daily basis. Teachers are some of the most influential people in the world, yet the profession is continuously mocked and put down instead of being revered and respected.
A large majority of people have misconceptions about teachers and do not truly understand what it takes to be an effective teacher. Like any profession, there are those who are great and those who are bad.
When we look back at our education we often remember the great teachers and the bad teachers. However, those two groups only combine to represent an estimated 5% of all teachers. Based on this estimate, 95% of teachers fall somewhere in between those two groups. This 95% may not be memorable, but they are the teachers who show up every day, do their jobs, and receive little recognition or praise.
Majority of non-teachers do not have any idea what it takes to teach effectively. They do not understand the daily challenges that teachers across the country must overcome to maximize the education their students receive. Misconceptions will likely continue to fuel perceptions on the teaching profession until the general public understands the true facts about teachers.
Some Best Facts About Teachers Impacts In Nigeria From Early Education
Though each statement may not be true for every teacher, they are indicative of the thoughts, feelings, and work habits of the majority of teachers.
1. Nigeria Teachers are passionate people who enjoy making a difference.
2. Nigeria Teachers hate it when parents undermines their authority by bad mouthing them in front of their child at home.
3. Some Nigeria Teachers do not just work for salary reasons. Most do because of the value and impact they make. This cause them to stay late, and take papers home to grade.
4. Nigeria Teachers get frustrated with students who have tremendous potential but do not want to put in the hard work necessary to maximize that potential.
5. Nigeria Teachers love students who come to class every day with a good attitude and genuinely want to learn.
6. Nigeria Teachers enjoy bouncing ideas and best practices off of each other and supporting each other.
7. Nigeria Teachers respect parents who value education, understand where their child is doing well academically, and support everything the teacher does.
8. Nigeria Teachers are real people. They have lives outside of school. They have terrible days and good days. They make mistakes but most of them are always perfect when describing their personality their student’s.
9. Nigeria Teachers want a principal and administration that supports what they are doing, provides suggestions for improvement and values their contributions to their school.
10. Nigeria Teachers are creative and original. No two teachers do things exactly alike. Even when they use another teacher’s ideas they often put their own spin on them.
11. Nigeria Teachers are continuously evolving. They are always searching for better ways to reach their students.
12. Nigeria Teachers do have favorites. They may not come out and say it, but there are those students, for whatever reason with whom you have a natural connection.
13. Nigeria Teachers get irritated with parents who do not understand that education should be a partnership between themselves and their child’s teachers.
14. Some Nigerian Teachers are control freaks. They hate it when things do not go accordingly to their plan.
15. Nigeria Teachers understand that individual students and individual classes are different and tailor their lessons to meet those individual needs.
16. Nigeria Teachers do not always get along with each other. They may have personality conflicts or disagreements that fuel a mutual dislike.
17. Nigeria Teachers appreciate being appreciated. They love it when students or parents do something unexpected to show their appreciation.
18. Some Nigeria Teachers do not become teachers because of the paycheck. They understand that they are going to be underpaid for what they do.
19. Nigeria Teachers love it when they run into old students, and they tell you how you were in class then, and how different you are now.
20. Nigeria Teachers Love political argument, such moments is always observed during break period. This usually happen when a teacher get to know another of his colleague who have political interest, but find their self into education.
21. Nigeria Teachers enjoy being asked for input on key decisions that the administration will be making reference about. It gives them ownership in the process.
22. Nigeria Teachers genuinely want the best for all of their students. They never want to see a child fail.
23. Nigeria Teachers are consistently searching for better ways to reach their students.
24. Some Nigeria Teachers often spend their own money for the things they need to run their classroom.
25. Nigeria Teachers want to inspire others around them beginning with their students, some try as much to make you become like them, but come to think about it, everyone is different.
26. Nigerian Teachers work in an endless cycle. They work hard to get each student from point A to point B and then start back over the next year.
27. Nigeria Teachers understand that classroom management is a part of their job, but it is often one of their least favorite things to handle, so most these teachers appoint one or two persons to do such.
28. Nigeria Teachers understand that students deal with different, sometimes challenging situations at home and often go above and beyond to help a student cope with those situations.
29. Nigeria Teachers love engaging, meaningful professional development and despise time-consuming, pointless professional development.
30. Nigeria Teachers want to be role models for all of their students.
31. Nigeria Teachers want their students to be successful. They do not enjoy failing a student or making a retention decision. But when a student may not be improving academically, the child may however receive punishment for poor performance and as a sign they care for his/her improvement…
32. Nigeria Teachers enjoy their time off. It gives them time to reflect and refresh and to make changes they believe will benefit their students.
33. Nigeria Teachers understand that the importance of school finance and the role it plays in education, but wish that money was never an issue.
34. Nigeria Teachers want to know that their principal has their back when a parent or student makes unsupported accusations.
35. Nigeria Teachers get frustrated with the few teachers who lack professionalism and are not in the field for the right reasons.
36. Nigeria Teachers want to see former students be productive, successful citizens later in life.
37. Nigeria Teachers love motivation to carry out their works when well paid.
38. Nigeria Teachers are often the scapegoat for a student’s failure when in reality it is a combination of factors outside the teacher’s control that led to failure.
In conclusion I believe we can inspire our teachers to become better and do their best beyond what was listed above. God bless Nigeria Teachers and her Nation.