Search results for: Israel
Page 12/12 116 items
This article examined the teachers' mental models, regarding minds and learning of young children from different culture backgrounds in Israel. 18 preschool teachers from classes consisting of 5 to 6 year olds were examined, as well as children from Ethiopian families. The study discovered a metacategory that did not exist in the original model: Culture.
Updated: Sep. 01, 2008
When Theory Meets Practice: What Student Teachers Learn from Guided Reflection on their Own Classroom Discourse
This article explores the impact of an innovative methods course designed around the activity of student teachers’ reflections on their own classroom discourse, for their understandings of the connections between theory and practice. It engages in a foreign language pre-service teacher education in Israel, and a larger study abroad.
Updated: Jul. 30, 2008
The Perceived Significance of the Supervisor, the Assistant, and Parents for Career Development of Beginning Kindergarten Teachers
The study conducted in Israel, explores the beginner kindergarten teachers and their experiences and career issues. Based on semi-structures interviews, with 15 Israeli kindergarten teachers, the teachers' determinants factors were much similar to their counterparts in the school system, except for three parts: the assistant, the supervisor and the parents. Those where to have much influence, either positive or negative, on beginning kindergarten teachers’ task accomplishment, success and well-being.
Updated: Jun. 17, 2008
The study examines teachers' attitudes towards high achieving immigrant students. The study follows one teacher's work with highly motivated and academically successful immigrant children from the former Soviet Union. The study explores the teacher's experiences, communication communication patterns between the teachers and the students, and educational treatment of academic excellence.
Updated: Mar. 31, 2008
Model for teacher mentoring of poor and minority children: a case study of an urban Israeli school mentoring program
The article is written for a fourfold purpose. First, it identifies effective ways to mentor poor minority students towards academic success. Second, it reviews literature on mentoring, as it pertains to this population. Third, it details a case study of an urban Israeli school-mentoring program, and fourth, it highlights and discusses changes that must be made by schools. In order to establish effective mentoring programs.
Updated: Mar. 20, 2008
Involving Science Teachers in the Development and Implementation of Assessment Tools for “Science for All” Type Curricula
10 teachers from 10 high schools in Israel participated in an alternative assessment of a new high-school science curriculum. An evaluation study was conducted at the start of the workshop and at its completion to determine if the workshop goals were attained. Teachers felt more self-confident following the workshop, and students felt that their involvement in decisions improved their sense of responsibility for their achievement. In addition, the new interdisciplinary curriculum requires a professional development program that will stimulate teachers’ creativity and diversify the instructional strategies that they use in the classroom.
Updated: Feb. 19, 2008