Book Creator


by Thabang Dimo


Comic Panel 1
Section Subtitle
A teaching philosophy, in my opinion, is a description of my educational beliefs, aims, and approaches to both learning and teaching methodologies, as well as the use of evidence-based teaching experiences to excel and increase my capabilities as an excellent teacher. When it comes to perfecting my profession, I believe in the philosophical phrase "teachers never stop learning."

As much as I am still a determined growing teacher, the following factors contribute to my art and passion of teaching being as productive and effective to my pupils as possible, while also portraying my personal classroom experiences as special and a learning help for my progress.

I make certain that my classrooms follow a learner-centered approach to education. Constructivism is one of the most important teaching strategies I always use in my classroom because I don't see learners as blank slates in my classroom but rather individuals who already have an innate capability but require new knowledge to be built on already existing knowledge: thus, using this approach creates learners who are curious about facilitating innate capability but require new knowledge to be built on already existing

I make it a point to engage my students in active learning as well. Adopting Constructivist teaching includes encouraging active discovery learning in students. This simply implies that my classrooms are places where I may explore and discover with my students; students here not only acquire knowledge but also collaborate with the instructor to generate the knowledge needed for that Gecified lesson.

I also demand on high standards and performance from all of my students. This helps to develop my learners' mindsets since they know I want them to try their utmost and strive for progress rather than expecting only the 'brightest' to be better. Always strive to create resource-rich learning settings so that my students learn via actual scenarios rather than just reading from a textbook. What occurs now in under-resourced schools is that I go the additional mile, such as using my devices to prepare my courses ahead of time in order to create fruitful learning settings.

  1. Clearly define your expectations.
Establishing clear and dependable rules for behavior is essential. Engaging your students in the process is one way to accomplish this. Invite your children to submit ideas for their own standards in the classroom. Your children will feel in control of their surroundings as a result of this and let them know how much you value their feedback. It could be a good idea to post the classroom rules in a visible location. If you have them displayed, you may easily refer to them as needed, keeping expectations clear at all times.

2. Establish constructive connections
Research indicates that a student's early relationships and interactions—particularly those with teachers have a significant impact on their behavior. You might build close relationships with your students by showing an interest in their lives. Show respect to your student and take note of their concerns. You'll find that encouraging a caring and supportive learning environment in your classroom can strengthen your students' sense of belonging.

Comic Panel 1
Comic Panel 1
3. Create procedures in the classroom
Establish a precise set of guidelines and practices for your classroom. Routines can begin even before students reach your classroom and can take on a variety of forms. Consider, for example, how you would like to manage the flow of people entering and leaving your classroom.