Should a teacher be strict or friendly with students

 Some people think that teachers should be able to ask disruptive children to leave the class.

Debate Topic: Should teachers be strict

Thank you so much for your beneficial website. I have taken IELTS exams several times, however, I could not achieve a bad score of over 6 in all of them in writing, providing that my score in speaking was 7.5. My English teachers believe that my writing level is high and I have should scored 7 and above.

Almost always, there is a question pending as to what should the situation be inside a classroom.

Read the pros and cons of the debate Should teachers be strict?

Our analysis of multiple factors indicates that, as expected, seniority plays an important role in determining whether teachers receive a layoff notice. We find additional evi­dence that districts are choosing to retain teachers thought to have advanced or atypical skills. On average, teachers with a master’s degree or an endorsement in a subject area with teacher shortages are about 0.6 percentage points less likely to receive a RIF notice. Conversely, teachers with endorsements in health, physical education, or the arts are far more likely to receive a layoff notice. Finally, we find evidence that school districts behave strategically by retaining teachers who have endorsements in multiple areas and therefore provide flexibility in terms of the classes they can teach. Perhaps surprisingly, controlling for district and school characteristics does not noticeably change the results reported above, and few of the school-level vari­ables identifying student demographics are predictors of which teachers receive layoff notices.

Students should listen to the teacher and try their best in the class.

Their success demonstrates the importance of diversity in a school community: different students respond to different teaching styles. So rather than viewing their instructors as a monolithic "enemy" intent on making them suffer, students should recognize how they benefit from the variety of ways their teachers inspire them.

Students who are in their second year of high school should be able to choose their teachers.

Some people think that teachers should be able to ask disruptive ..

I agree that teacher/student relationships in a non-professional/academic sphere is nice. I, too, have many teachers who I am still in contact with today via email or facebook. However, I argue that it�s important to make the distinction between two fundamentally different modes of communication for the purpose of procedure on what is appropriate in real-life spaces versus virtual spaces.

TOEFL® essay a day: Should teacher be kind or strict?

I’m teaching at what is described as an inner city school. I open my classroom/lab at 6:45 AM and it fills up with students till they leave. On Tuesday, the Go club and iClub stay till 4:45. My professional persona is modeled on the ones I learned from those worthy progenitors, not that I am particularly bright, but that it extends throughout a carefully limited persona that can be contacted through IM clients, blog, Moodle, FaceBook, and the occasional email for those who enjoy antique modalities. Google email and collaboration tools are mandatory in class. Not because we can’t do it with another application but because we need to act as evangelists with technology at our institution.

What do friendly teachers think about really strict teachers?

The only exception I see has to do with one’s responsibility if one sees inappropriate material. As a middle school teacher, the most risque information I’ve seen from a current student has to do with heartbreak over a boy. (And I find it useful to keep track of what’s going on with them since it DOES affect their school life!) I know that high schoolers post about drugs, drinking, and other things I wouldn’t want to know about as their teacher. I might feel differently about being an online friend if I felt I might be held responsible for doing something with that information.

Being a strict teacher, is it good or bad? | We Love …

My school hadn’t yet groped its way toward a policy, but I do think it’s very important for schools to have policies on this as guidance. The policies need to recognize that teachers may be online for their own, personal, out-of-work reasons, and have leeway for that…which means they need to be written by people tech-savvy enough to understand nuanced privacy settings…which is, alas, unlikely. Similarly, schools should provide tech support to teachers on how to use these settings. And the best policy is likely to vary from place to place; it should reflect some kind of local cultural consensus.