2 edition of rural teacher"s work found in the catalog.
rural teacher"s work
John Ross Slacks
|Statement||by John R. Slacks.|
|LC Classifications||LB1567 .S547|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 412,  p.|
|Number of Pages||412|
|LC Control Number||39002373|
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Rural Teachers Video Gallery. Our archive of video documentation is growing, and now may be accessed in three streams or channels: Voices of Rural Education This series allows rural educators speak for themselves about their work and lives in rural sites of learning, what challenges and opportunities they present for them, their students and communities.
This textbook was written in to acquaint beginning teachers with practices related to teaching in one-room schools and with the values and expectations of rural communities.
The book points out the differences between the work of rural teachers and that of teachers in a town school. For example, teachers in one-room schools are required to adjust the educational program to accommodate. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Slacks, John Ross, Rural teacher's work.
Boston, Ginn, © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book. In Rural Voices: Place-Conscious Education and the Teaching of Writing, Robert Brooke and his colleagues at the Nebraska Writing Project offer classroom-based essays written on the premise that "real accountability emerges when education teaches how to live well, actively, and fully in a given place." Grounded in the rural schools and communities where these teachers work, this book—an.
The rural schools in Iowa were consolidated in the 50’s. My teacher was a young woman who drove a Model A Ford over several miles of dirt road.
She had little college if any. Rural teachers could do normal training in high school. Your rural schools were definitely more substantial brick structures than anything I ever saw in rural Iowa. According to a recent study published by the Rural School and Community Trust (RSCT), rural teachers make, on average, $57, compared with $68, for Author: Story Hinckley.
examined the quantitative and qualitative data from teachers and students in all 19 rural high schools, and extracted best strategies and examples of them. Due to the diversity of rural places and definitions of them (Adams, ), it is prudent to provide descriptive details of places in rural studies (Coladarci, ; Holloway, ).
The Rural Educator, Vol Number 2, Win upkeep becomes more and more expensive. In some rural districts housing for teachers is neglected to the extent that it ceases to be an incentive and becomes a liability.
However, a recent strategy being undertaken by one outstanding rural school in East Texas may hold promise as a way to provide. In rural areas, though, it can be extremely difficult to attract great teachers.
Indeed hiring in general is tougher in rural areas, for fields extending far beyond education. Rural life isn’t for everyone, and a life that’s simpler can seem to some people like a life that’s “less than”.