By identifying the main features of the current legislation and implementing my own organisational policies for managing learner behaviour, I will give a brief description on how this impacts on students and the learning environment by outlining the strengths and weaknesses and giving suggestions for improvement.
When considering different strategies to improve and help the learning environment within the classroom, Geoff Petty argued that 'order in the classroom was created by a combination of four factors: effective lessons on a well-conceived curriculum, good organisational skills, good teacher-student relationship and effective discipline (Perry 2009:110)’. I will analyse how to create positive behaviour by using effective class room management techniques to develop positive peer group pressure and healthy group dynamics reducing disruptive behaviours. Using my experience I will analyse behaviour and describe the effects and impact it has on learning and the learner’s outcome.
The learner's had completed the first year of this course and were interested in the subject. They arrived on time with the necessary equipment. The subject I taught was computer maintenance and networking. They were all adults and interested in bu...
... middle of paper ...
... within statutory safe ranges. This Act aims to minimise the chances of accidents and injury, and where accidents do occur, provide quick and effective response to minimise further injury and death. For instance, multi-storey buildings must provide a means of effective evacuation for people with disabilities in event of fire.
Gravells, A. (2011) Principles and Practice of Assessment in the Lifelong Learning Sector. 2nd Ed., Bell & Bain Ltd, Glassgow
Petty, G. (2009) Teaching, training and learning. 4th Ed., Cheltenham: Nelson Thorns.
Sharp, J. Ward, S. Hankin, L. (2009) Education Studies 2nd Ed: East Exeter: Learning Matters Ltd
Wallace, S. (2007) Teaching, tutoring and training in the lifelong learning sector. 3rd Ed., East Exeter: Learning Matters Ltd
Wilson, L. (2009) Practical Teaching a Guide to PTLLS & DTLLS. Cengage Learning EMEA
Need Writing Help?
Get feedback on grammar, clarity, concision and logic instantly.Check your paper »
- In This assignment I will be discussing the significance of relevant theories and principles I will be discussing Humanism, behaviourism and cognitivsm, and how they can support effective teaching and learning. Cognitive development focuses on the inner mental activities. It is a theory about the nature and development of human intelligence. It is known as a developmental stage theory. It deals with the nature of knowledge itself and how humans come gradually to acquire construct and use it. Cognitive learners learn by constructing information from their experiences and what they already know.... [tags: humanism, behaviourism, cognitivism, learn]
1093 words (3.1 pages)
- Teachers in most schools today are expected to focus on fostering academic competence, and overlook the spiritual life of their students. Unless we teach in a private school that incorporates religion into the curriculum, it would be a challenge to include spirituality into the subject matter without violating the separation of church and state in the 1st Amendment of the United States Constitution. The leadership of the educator is pivotal because ultimately “We teach who we are.” I believe those of us who are comfortable with our own spirituality will be able to integrate our faith in our pedagogy and be in a better position to make a lasting impact on the lives of our students.... [tags: christian values, academic competence]
1058 words (3 pages)
- As one of the founding fathers of humanism, Carl Rogers was very interested in an approach to psychology that had to do with the thoughts and feelings of clients (notice that the word patient is sparsely used). His feelings on resourceful therapy were always centered around the client and how they wanted the therapy to affect their life. In humanistic psychology, the main focus is allowing the client to decide how the therapy would direct them on their own life. Carl Rogers, as with many other humanistic psychologists, believe in keeping the values and morals of the clients in tact.... [tags: Biography]
2178 words (6.2 pages)
- MyTeaching Philosophy In entering the teaching profession, I have thought about why I want to become a teacher. Having tried several different career majors and taken a few years off from college to travel, trying different career paths, I was reminded of how I loved to be around children. As the oldest of eleven grandchildren, I had the privilege of helping younger children learn things that I have already experienced, and I have enjoyed these opportunities. Also I want to be like my Grandmother, who was an elementary music teacher.... [tags: Education Learning School Essays]
976 words (2.8 pages)
- Learning Perspectives Abstract With a healthier understanding of different learning perspectives the teacher will be more effective in the classroom. By studying and implementing the viewpoints of constructivist, humanistic, and behavior techniques will give you a better understanding of teaching. Here is a few of these theories in play. Learning Perspectives Behaviorism assumes a leaner is essentially passive, responding to environmental stimuli. Behavior is shaped though positive reinforcement or negative reinforcement.... [tags: Education ]
1412 words (4 pages)
- In this essay, I will identify the main tenets of Behaviourism, Cognitive and Humanist and state how each claims learning happens. I will analyse two principles and how they affect the way we plan and deliver learning. Furthermore, I will reflect on the impact of these insights on my own practice and professional development. Behaviourism main theorist included Skinner, Pavlov and Thorndike who describes this theory as having a ‘stimulus and response’. Petty states, ‘learners are motivated by expected reward of some kind (such as praise or satisfied curiosity); learning will not take place without it’ (Petty, 2009:15-16).... [tags: behaviourism, humanists]
1966 words (5.6 pages)
- When I was growing up I remember in elementary my teachers would always pass out these standardized tests and at the beginning of them there would be some simple questions to fill out before we, the students, could begin. There would always be that one question, what do you want to be when you grow up. I always put doctor or lawyer because I assumed that was the right answer. What the “grown-ups” wanted to hear. I remember finally in the seventh grade that I still didn’t know what I wanted to do with my life and we had to take another standardized test.... [tags: education, teaching]
1095 words (3.1 pages)
- Introduction Teaching and learning are complicated processes. The literature is full of research describing how people learn. Two well-known models characterize learners by age: pedagogy and andragogy. Pedagogy focuses on the teacher-child learner relationship and andragogy focuses on the teacher-adult learner relationship. While pedagogy is a longstanding theory that can be traced back to the monastic schools of Europe in the 7th century, Malcolm Knowles brought recognition to the concept of andragogy in the 20th century (Merriam, Caffarella, & Baumgartner, 2007; Knowles, 1973).... [tags: pedagogy and andragogy]
1644 words (4.7 pages)
- The Venn diagram is comparing the similarities and differences of two theories Piaget’s and Vygotsky Theories on Cognitive development. Piaget’s difference to Vygotsky is children collaborating with peers of the classroom, having stages of development that impact child development over birth to adulthood and how inherited characteristics of being a confident or quiet child. Vygotsky Theory is about Zone of Proximal development, scaffolding of adults helping children in understanding and gaining knowledge and sociocultural development (Duchesne, McMaugh, Bochner & Krause (2013).... [tags: venn diagram, teaching and learning]
1513 words (4.3 pages)
- The Learning Process One can learn from experiences of pain ending up seeing life in different way. Learning is a process of gaining knowledge through experiences. In the learning process pain is often necessary when it helps people to build strong personalities. In "Discovery," Liann Sumner realized she took everything in her environment for granted without realizing how effective they are until she visited her home country, India. Sometimes one has to be in painful situation to learn the lesson.... [tags: Education Human Learning]
808 words (2.3 pages)