Why do you want to become a teacher? One of the frequent responses you will hear from a child is, "Because I am like my teacher, teaching the children like me to learn." I'm sure most people get the same answer. I also think that most of the people who have reached this academic goal are still pursued by the noble pursuit of children.
Teaching does not start and does not end with the basics. Teachers need to be competitive and innovative. And making a divorce requires the necessary continuous restart because we are doing such anchored tasks from school to home extensions. And we have to meet some of the expectations that young souls are nutrition and formers for earth builders and builders. All of them are in our hands. Children are counting on us as the future servants of the nation for us.
But why would you want to be a teacher? You can have access to the job, you can respond again. Children are growing. Schools are growing. The demand for teachers is still increasing. Conversation can and will be.
But beyond just teaching the children, another call for teachers and a huge challenge. Some are applying for a Master's degree, some are graduates, while others are still concentrating on courses and seminars. Whether we can admit it or not, it is indispensable for us teachers to continue to pursue professional growth and development because teaching is a continuous learning.
Nevertheless, in our last few days, many of us consider postgradual Gradually a step closer to promotion and at least to promoting professional skills. In fact, I'm afraid one day when I ask the same question about my students: "Why do you want to become a teacher?" They'll answer me, "because the job placement option is high if you're a teacher."
We understand the practical life of life, but we do not stop to inspire ourselves to give priority to devotion. After all, these children are our teacher's existence. Let us have our dominant love, we commit ourselves to continue. Let us not stop by when we said that it will be and will live the so-called "my teacher, my hero".
Source by Carolyn V Juanday, Ph.D