Tuesday, June 7, 2016

2903. How to Gain Prestige


 
Some, maybe many, teachers have moral authority, incarnated in their persons. A serious one. Gotten over time and with perseverance, only in that way.
Derived from your well-doing and hard work.
You’ve seen it all before.
It’s deeper than just a vociferous authority. It’s prestige.
Only then do you get a lot with little effort, in the classroom, concerning authority, discipline, class management.
You’re grave.
You have lived through dire straits when a younger teacher.
You’re serious.
You get keeping your students silent… and working because of that your authority.
It gives you prestige. With that prestige, which is not selfish, you can do a great good around you.
You’ll likely achieve a hard-working atmosphere.
This moral authority and serious is combined with real and thorough listening, understanding and comprehending your students: you are close to your students and their stuff; even you’re nice and kind.
You’re admired and in some way imitated because of your hard working: you pass on a specific working atmosphere.
You're just and fair with your students.
As I said, you achieve to create a working atmosphere by investing little and serene and tranquil effort.
You even can speak in a serene low way.
You still may have minor problems though, but your seriousness and teaching competence does a great deal. You may have disruptive problems with some student, but in your classes they can work and learn.
You achieve a lot with your looking in their eyes and staring at them, silently. / Photo from: www eartham edu
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