I will be teacher of kindargertn school
my personal interest is children like I love them , take care of them , talk to them and stay with them
Welcome Letter: Write a letter (or create a document) of introduction to parents to let them know that you want to include them as partners in their child’s learning. This should be no longer than one page. Include the following in your letter:
- Information about your professional background. This may be embellished to whom you will be once you are a certified teacher!
- Your personal interests (hobbies, travels, etc.). Don’t be too brief here; parents really want to know who you are as a person. After all, they are entrusting you with their child for 180 days.
- Your educational plans and special activities for the upcoming school year. This can be a general overview without specifics.
- A statement expressing your confidence in the success you expect for all your students. This is a good place to insert a small bit of your philosophy into this letter.
- Your contact information.
This document needs to be visually stimulating, especially as it applies to a chosen grade-level. Lists, photos, graphics, and text boxes are entirely appropriate. Do include an introductory/welcoming portion near the top. Grammar and punctuation are important in this document. How would you feel if you received a letter from your child’s teacher that was chock-full of mistakes?
Classroom Management Plan: Create a classroom management plan for your elementary, middle school, or high school classroom. This document will add specifics to your welcome letter and will include a detachable sign-off portion for parents to verify that they have read and understood your plan. Your plan for your classroom should be explicit and include very detailed information regarding the following (in a logical and appropriate order):
* A brief Introductory Statement
* Policies and Procedures: Be thorough here. Look at school and teacher websites for ideas. Alphabetizing is nice. This section of your plan should be the longest. It should be very thorough and relative to the grade level you are working with. Here is where you will layout the plan for your classroom from the beginning of the day to the end of the day if you are an elementary teacher, and if you plan to teach in secondary schools you will create your plan based on the class period. For example, in elementary school, it is necessary to discuss pick up and drop off procedures, as well as the lunch routine, absences, supplies, parent visitations, homework folders, etc. In secondary school, it may be necessary to address science lab procedures, turn-in procedures, grading policies, and classroom philosophy.
* Classroom Norms or Rules (Be careful constructivist, progressive teachers; you may want to go about this in a different way.)
* Disciplinary Interventions (If no interventions, discuss your inventive management plan.)
* Consequences and/or Rewards (Be very mindful of grade-level psychology and how what you take away or give relates to your teaching philosophy and to the growth of the whole child. Keep in mind that not all management plans require this portion; however, as a teacher, you should address these areas in some way in this document.)
* Create or find a diagram to resemble your classroom arrangement. Remember to include centers, your desk, and any equipment. Check online resources to assist you with this diagram.
Detachable, acknowledgment portion for the parents to sign and return to the teacher.