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  • Yes they are.

    The students go to school expecting to learn but if the teachers aren't qualified to do this then the students don't learn. If the students don't learn because the teachers aren't qualified enough to teach, then this will lead to the down fall of modern society. Although teachers can't get all the blame, they can still get some

  • How do you expect students to learn if you don't teach them

    Most normal people know that you need to be taught to learn but how can you learn without being taught. Some not all but some teachers allow the students to do nothing. Students talk or play games while they do nothing to stop them how can you blame students if teacher allow it. I rest my case.

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  • Hi23 g3qij'64jijsh;owgh tnay;u;35;ay

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  • Kguvyehuougy guhiourqh;o griajwghr

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  • They dont help when the student needs it

    The teachers dont help the students who say they dont understand. They constantly say the same thing that they did when they were teaching the class, but dont ever give the student another way around the lesson so they can understand the lesson just as well as the rest of their classmates.

  • They dont help when the student needs it

    The teachers dont help the students who say they dont understand. They constantly say the same thing that they did when they were teaching the class, but dont ever give the student another way around the lesson so they can understand the lesson just as well as the rest of their classmates.

  • They dont help when the student needs it

    The teachers dont help the students who say they dont understand. They constantly say the same thing that they did when they were teaching the class, but dont ever give the student another way around the lesson so they can understand the lesson just as well as the rest of their classmates.

  • They dont help when the student needs it

    The teachers dont help the students who say they dont understand. They constantly say the same thing that they did when they were teaching the class, but dont ever give the student another way around the lesson so they can understand the lesson just as well as the rest of their classmates.

  • They dont help when the student needs it

    The teachers dont help the students who say they dont understand. They constantly say the same thing that they did when they were teaching the class, but dont ever give the student another way around the lesson so they can understand the lesson just as well as the rest of their classmates.

  • Parents Shoulder More Blame

    Learning and a love of learning begins at home. If any student fails in school, blame can be placed squarely on the home life of the student. Is there abuse involved? Are the parents completely absent and work all the time? Are there other children who get more attention from Mom and Dad? These are some relevant questions to ask when determining who to blame for a student's failure in school as opposed to wondering whether a teacher is qualified or not.

  • There is some blame, but not entirely theirs.

    There are a lot of lousy teachers out there who actively hurt children and their ability to learn. But by the same token, there are also a lot of kids out there who can't or won't learn. It might be a learning disability or home life. So it's not fair to solely blame the teacher when it happens.

  • students at certain age should take matters in their own hands

    I don't think that teachers should be responsible for students failure because first of all teachers know and are trained to teach students. But if students can't stay focused and are lacking studies we can not blame teachers for that. Lets say a ESL teachers tries very hard to teach english to a foreigh students and if it hard for students to pick up new language then we can't blame that teacher.

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  • Hi23 g3qij'64jijsh;owgh tnay;u;35;ay

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  • Kguvyehuougy guhiourqh;o griajwghr

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  • To fail or not to fail

    Teachers are only part of a whole. Students can be more or less successful depending on their teacher but ultimately there are other outside forces that play a role. A students' individual effort is most important in my opinion. I believe a students home life plays a larger role in a students' outcome rather than their teacher.

  • Teachers are not to blame!

    I will be short and sweet: Teachers are not to blame. Education starts at home. 70% of the child's time is spent at home. Parents are the ones to blame for not teaching their child about respect, self-control, and attitude towards learning. Just like real life, learning is not always fun, so teaching the kids that important truth should set them on the right path. But, wait, teachers are required to make learning fun, differentiate, assess, plan, assess, and plan, discipline, work around the clock but eventually nothing is good enough and the teachers get poor evaluations simply because one's special snowflake has been a little brat with no sense of respect for adults and a huge sense of entitlement. Who taught him that? The parents.

  • Parents are not doing anything to cause student to fail

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  • If it take a village to raise a child........................

    I will be the first one to say there are teachers out there who are past their prime and not doing their best by the kids. I have seen it first hand. I have also seen well meaning teachers who are just not ready yet for certain jobs they take because they don't have many options, and they struggle greatly while left to flounder by inadequate support systems.

    That being said, most of us know the axiom that, "It takes a village to raise a child." The village is the home, the community (church, volunteer organizations, extended family, neighborhood involvement), and a school system that tries to help reinforce the the shared values of the community it represents. When all work together, the child will be successful. If a child develops some form of awareness beyond themselves (community minded), they tend to develop a ethical belief that they could give something back through their pursuits to develop themselves.

    For the most part, a kid from at least two positive connection points at home or the community usually will do well at school because they have the belief that they can better themselves and education can be a key for that. I have even seen a good kid with those positive connections at home thrive in schools that are in less than desirable locations with overwhelmed teachers. But in more than ten years of teaching, I can count on one hand how many kids that I have seen thrive in education that came from a chaotic and dysfunctional home where two of these four indicators exist:

    1. Single parent home where the other parent is not regularly involved.
    2. A parent who has not furthered their own education or skills beyond high school (community college, associates program, vocational or on the job skills training)
    3. A parent who did not engage their child about their learning or education by either reading to them at a young age consistently or asking to see their work or talk about what they are learning at school.
    4. A parent who has not set up and consistently reinforced healthy boundaries of social behavior.

    If you subscribe to the chaos theory, it states that the predominant, environmental factors, if not healthy, will dictate certain negative behavior patterns and impair cognitive ability at a young age that will hamper them through life. In plain spoken terms-a child, regardless of race, who is surrounded by unhealthy, disinterested models will not progress near the rate of those who have those positive connections. No matter how pretty the school, professionally developed the teachers are, and what shiny, new technology is put in the child's hand, the unhealthy village's message is that they are too cool for school.

    As the poet said, "We real cool, we left school..,...........We jazz June, we die soon."


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