Regardless of whether you are new to ballet or a long time dancer it is essential that you dance, initial and foremost, for yourself. I promise that it does get easier as you develop more curriculum and get comfy writing objectives that match with that curriculum. Erika received her doctorate in Curriculum and Teaching from Teachers College, Columbia University. She teaches a range of literacy courses at Lesley University, including courses on writing instruction, general literacy strategies, early childhood literacy, and literature for youngsters and young adults. Erika has worked as a classroom teacher, reading specialist, and literacy supervisor on Cape Cod and in New Jersey. Grace received her doctorate in Curriculum and Teaching from Teachers College, Columbia University.
She has also co-authored a textbook on writing instruction titled Finding out to Create with Purpose: Powerful Instruction Grades 4-8 with Lesley University colleagues. Prior to Lesley, Grace taught children’s literature, literacy approaches, and analysis courses at Teachers College. Her publication credits include The New England Reading Association Journal and The English Record.
Her teaching and scholarship centers on the several and complex approaches students and teachers respond to reading and writing in schools, with certain interests in critical literacy instruction, children’s and young adult literature, intersections of literacy and identity, and literacy performances. Her publication credits contain Language Arts, The Reading Teacher, Reading Investigation Quarterly, Journal of Children’s Literature, The ALAN Review, and English Teaching: Practice and Critique. She has also co-authored the book, The Reading Turn-Around , with Stephanie Jones and Lane Clarke.
Katie received her doctorate in Curriculum and Teaching from Teachers College, Columbia University. Her teaching and scholarship centers on the power of stories, the need to have for all kids to see themselves in books, and the intersection amongst identity and literacy Katie and her departmental colleagues at Manhattanville College are the editors of the New York State Reading Association Journal, The Language and Literacy Spectrum.
Appropriate now, we have a lot of people with Bachelor of Education (B. Ed) degrees looking for work as elementary and secondary school teachers in Ontario. Unless a student has a missionary-like zeal to turn out to be a teacher, I would discourage them from going to teacher’s college. Hold a watch on the ads associated to job openings for teachers in the newspapers.