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         Seasonal - General Teach:     more detail
  1. Creative Projects Vol. 1 - Fall through December: Seasonal and Holiday Projects That Teach by Cathy L. Maddock, 1991-12

101. CEEP. Archive Of ERIC/EECE Digests. Teaching Young Children About Native America
This digest seeks to build on this effort by focusing on teaching children in early and seasonal holidays, and through traditional food and artifacts.
The Clearinghouse on Early Education and Parenting (CEEP) is part of the the Early Childhood and Parenting (ECAP) Collaborative at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. CEEP provides publications and information to the worldwide early childhood and parenting communities. This Digest was printed from The Clearinghouse on Early Education and Parenting (CEEP) Web site: Return: Home CEEP Publications ERIC/EECE Publications Digests Teaching Young Children about Native Americans Debbie Reese EDO-PS-96-3
May 1996 Young children's conceptions of Native Americans often develop out of media portrayals and classroom role playing of the events of the First Thanksgiving. The conception of Native Americans gained from such early exposure is both inaccurate and potentially damaging to others. For example, a visitor to a child care center heard a four-year-old saying, "Indians aren't people. They're all dead." This child had already acquired an inaccurate view of Native Americans, even though her classmates were children of many cultures, including a Native American child. Derman-Sparks ( ) asserts that by failing to challenge existing biases we allow children to adopt attitudes based on inaccuracies. Her book is a guide for developing curriculum materials that reflect cultural diversity. This digest seeks to build on this effort by focusing on teaching children in early childhood classrooms about Native Americans. Note that this digest, though it uses the term "Native American," recognizes and respects the common use of the term "American Indian" to describe the indigenous people of North America. While it is most accurate to use the tribal name when speaking of a specific tribe, there is no definitive preference for the use of "Native American" or "American Indian" among tribes or in the general literature.

102. U-M College Of Pharmacy: Student News
Preceptor Difference graphic Better Teaching Through Collaboration “Twenty daysare just enough for students to get a general feel for an area of
Better Teaching Through Collaboration P harmacy practice has changed since its origins in the dim days of human history, but one aspect has remained constant. As long as there have been pharmacists, there have been pharmacy preceptors: working professionals who transfer their knowledge, insights, and professional standards to the novices following in their footsteps.
This tradition is alive and well at the University of Michigan College of Pharmacy, remarks Nancy Mason Experiential Training Program
Whatever their practice environment, preceptors all have one important trait in common, Mason says: they teach aspects of their profession that no amount of classroom discourse, reading, or simulated experience can replicate.
While the majority of experiential training practice sites are located within driving distance of Ann Arbor, the College also offers learning experiences at sites throughout the continental U.S.
Recruiting New Preceptors, a Never-ending Mission

103. Teaching In PNG
in PNG and about teaching in International Education Agency schools. Please notethat details of employment conditions are for general information only.
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EdNA Dymoocks Books
This information has been provided to answer some of the common questions asked about living in PNG and about teaching in International Education Agency schools.
Please note that details of employment conditions are for general information only. While we cannot guarantee the accuracy of any statement contained in this publication, every effort is made to ensure the information is regularly updated. Specific details regarding appointments will be provided to successful applicants. The International Education Agency is a private non-profit company responsible for the management of over twenty schools throughout the country. Each school is controlled by a Board of Governors elected by the parents. Schools are managed by Principals who are each responsible to the Director of Schools. The IEA curriculum has been developed in line with current international curriculum trends. IEA schools in Papua New Guinea educate over 5000 expatriate and citizen pupils and employ around 300 teachers. IEA schools receive no government funding and school fees are dictated by the costs of operating the schools.

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