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How to Find Construction Jobs
If you’re good with your hands and basic tools, then you may be a good fit for the construction industry with some training. There is a broad range of jobs in the field from building homes to commercial construction. Using things guidelines, you can learn how to find construction jobs.
Search Through Online Job Sites
When you search through online job sites, you’ll find a wide variety of construction job postings. Start by creating your resume on these websites. In doing so, your resume will be matched up with job postings for which you’re qualified as well as those that are in your area. These jobs are regularly updating, so it’s critical that you’re keeping your resume up-to-date and checking the sites often.
Employers are consistently looking for ways to not only reach as many prospective employees as possible but do so in a way that will save them money. So, you’ll find them using websites that will allow them to use free postings for jobs like Craigslist, for example. You can narrow your search by location like for job postings in Miami. Even though you can’t post your resume on classified websites, you can make direct contact with the employer with your information.
Blogs or Company Websites
Many companies will post their job listings on their websites in a “Careers” tab or link. You’ll also find this information in a blog post if they choose to make updates in that way. When companies make these postings, they’ll be specific regarding the location like, “job postings Chicago,” or “job postings Los Angeles,” for example. They’ll post specific titles, like driver job postings, for example, as well as qualifications and the job requirements.
Search Temporary Agencies
It isn’t uncommon to find construction job listings at a temporary agency. While you may be looking for something full-time, this is an excellent opportunity for you to get your foot in the door with the company. Initially, they may be looking for someone temporary to fill a part-time or specific need. However, that doesn’t mean the position won’t open up to something full-time in the future.
Don’t Forget Your Newspaper
Your local newspaper is an excellent resource for finding construction jobs in your area. In addition to finding construction jobs with companies, you’ll also find opportunities for individuals who are seeking contractors to work on smaller projects. For example, if someone needs a new deck or would like a shed built, they may place an ad in the classifieds.
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We are looking for teachers with a genuine passion for transforming the lives of disengaged, at-risk, and vulnerable learners. We are changing the way disadvantaged young people are supported and our quality tutors are an integral part of that!
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Study Support Manager
Wilberforce Sixth Form College, Kingston upon Hull
Study Support Manager required to work with students who have a range of Special Educational Needs including autistic spectrum conditions, specific learning needs and physical and medical needs. 37 hours per week, term time plus 10 days
Second in Department - Maths
Kingswood Academy, Hull
We are seeking to appoint an inspirational Second in Department for Maths with a proven track record of rapidly and sustainably raising standards at academy wide level.
Teacher of Science
Due to the academy growing by almost 200 students annually, based on our excellent results and our strong reputation as the 7th highest performing non selective school in the country we are seeking to appoint an inspirational Teacher of Science.
Teacher of French
Due to the academy growing by almost 200 students annually, based on our excellent results and our strong reputation as the 7th highest performing non-selective school in the country we are seeking to appoint an inspirational Teacher of French.
Hull Trinity House Academy, Kingston upon Hull
Hull Trinity House Academy are looking are looking to appoint a Cover Supervisor to join our academy as soon as possible, on a permanent basis.
Teacher of English
Due to the academy growing by almost 200 students annually, based on our excellent results and our strong reputation as the 7th highest performing non selective school in the country we are seeking to appoint an inspirational Teacher of English.
Building Operations Assistant (Caretaker) - Newington Academy
Academies Enterprise Trust, Hull
As we move into an exciting new phase at Academies Enterprise Trust (AET), the opportunity has arisen for a person with relevant skills and experience to join our onsite team at Newington Academy as our school caretaker (BOA).
Hull Trinity House Academy are looking to appoint several Exam Invigilators to join our academy as soon as possible on a casual hours as and when required basis.
Student Welfare Officer & Deputy Designated Safeguarding Lead (DDSL)
Hull Trinity House Academy are looking to appoint a Student Welfare Officer & DDSL to join our academy in April 2023 on a permanent basis.
Head of Department for MFL
Hull Trinity House Academy are looking to appoint a Head of Department for MFL to join our academy team in September 2023 on a full-time permanent basis.
Wold Academy, Kingston upon Hull
Wold Academy is now recruiting for a CARETAKER . This role could be your next career opportunity. This is based at Wold but the ideal candidate will also support at all three DRET Hull academies.
Progress Leader: Languages
Newland School for Girls, Kingston upon Hull
Newland School for Girls is seeking to appoint a Progress Leader for Languages. The successful candidate will work with the Humanities and Languages Director to develop a strong provision for all students in French and for our non-english language.
Teacher of Mathematics
St Mary's College, Kingston upon Hull
Teacher of Mathematics MPS / UPS Due to continued expansion pre and post 16, the Maths department at St Mary’s College is looking for an enthusiastic and passionate teacher, with the ability to teach across the age and ability ranges.
Wyke Sixth Form College, Kingston upon Hull
iWith responsibility for tutorial guidance and support for students’ success, you will be responsible for 8-9 tutor groups.
We are looking to appoint an outstanding teacher of Mathematics to join our successful team. The role will involve teaching Maths to GCSE level through Maths Mastery. This is an exciting opportunity to work in a highly successful and ambitious.
Required as soon as possible reliable and dedicated Cleaning Assistants to join our in-house team.
Newland School for Girls is looking to appoint several Exam Invigilators. Experience of invigilation is not required as training in the role and duties of an invigilator will be provided.
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Jobs in Hull
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We are looking for ambitious, well-qualified and enthusiastic teachers to join our team and contribute to our ongoing successes. You will be joining a large team of staff, committ ...
Head of School Required for September 2023 Salary L12 - L16 Permanent Post The Directors of St Cuthbert's Academy Trust are looking to appoint an exceptional individual to b ...
Thorpepark Academy is part of Venn Academy Trust. Our Multi Academy is a group of inspirational and aspirational mainstream and special schools in Hull whose main objective is to ...
The school is seeking to appoint a full time Teaching Assistant ASAP How To Apply School: Northcott School, Kingston upon Hull Start Date: ASAP Salary: Grade 4 (Point 5-7)&n ...
Achievement Support Assistant Temporary contract in the first instance until 21st July 2023 30 hours per week (required as soon as possible) Salary: Grade 4 (Point 5 £14,855 to Po ...
ACHIEVEMENT SUPPORT ASSISTANT Grade & Scale point: 4, SCP 5-7 Salary: £21,575 - £22,3 ...
Lunchtime Supervisor Salary: £10.50 per hour Working Pattern: Part-Time Contract Type: Permanent Bricknell Primary School is looking to appoint a Lunchtime Supervisor to start as ...
St Andrew’s CE Primary School are looking for a Headteacher to lead our school from September 2023. St Andrew’s is a thriving Church of England maintained primary school situated ...
Salary Range: Main Pay Scale Hours of work: Full-time Contract: Fixed ...
Core subject SEN / SEND Tutors for Young People with SEND and other additional needs required in your area. We are looking for SEN / SEND tutors with a genuine passion for transfo ...
Core subject SEN / SEND Teacher needed for providing 1:1 tutoring to Young People with SEND and other additional needs in your area. We are looking for SEN / SEND teachers with a ...
EAL / ESOL Tutors for Young People who require support in learning English as an Additional Language required in your area. We are looking for EAL / ESOL Tutors with a genuine pas ...
1:1 ACHIEVEMENT SUPPORT ASSISTANT Grade & Scale point: 4, SCP 5-7 Salary:   ...
Progress Leader: Languages Salary: MPR/ UPR + TLR2.3 Permanent September 2023 The Thrive Co-operative Learning Trust is responsible for nine schools across Hull; two secondary and ...
Eastfield Primary School is a community school with a range of pupils from 3-11 years of age. We strive to create a happy, welcoming, caring and safe environment where expectation ...
1x Achievement Support Assistant (32 hours per week - £15,600.87 starting actual salary) Term-time only & 1x Achievement Support Assistant (15 hours per week - £7,312.92 ...
Collingwood Primary School are looking for a Lunchtime Assistant to work at our wonderful school, term time only. The hours the successful candidate will be required for each day ...
Teaching Assistant 1 to 1 SEND EYFS Salary: Grade 3, Point 3-5 £20,812 - £21,575 (full-time equivalent) £13,520.72 - £14,016.41 (actual salary) Hours: 28.75 hours per week - Monda ...
We are looking for a dedicated, enthusiastic, and caring person to work mainly with a child on a 1-1 basis but also across the school supporting children as part of the wider ‘Whe ...
Teacher of Mathematics Salary: MPR Hours: Full Time Permanent September 2023 The Thrive Co-operative Learning Trust is responsible for nine schools across Hull; two secondary and ...
Cleaning Assistant Grade 1, Scale Point 1 £4,683, (Actual salary per annum) 10 hours per week, Term Time Only + 5 days Monday - Friday 6:00am - 8:00am Permanent Required as soon a ...
Exam Invigilators Grade 1, Scale Point 1 - £10.50 per hour Casual Newland School for Girls is part of Thrive Co-operative Learning Trust which was formed in September 2016 and is ...
The Executive Principal and Board of Directors are seeking to appoint to the following post: Cover Supervisor Salary: Grade 6 point 14-19 (£25,409 - £27,852 pro rata) Contract: 37 ...
Grade 4, Achievement Support Assistant 32.5 hours per week term time only + 5 training days (195 days) Actual starting salary will be £16,229 - £16,826 (£21,575 - £22,369 FTE) Our ...
Pastoral Year Leader Grade 8, Scp 25 £29,173 to Scp 28 £31,637 (actual salary) 37 hours per week, term time only plus 10 days Monday to Thursday 8am to 4pm, Friday 8am to 3.30pm ( ...
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Teacher Jobs in Hull, MA - 3,988 Jobs
Preschool certified teacher.
dcckids.com and see what makes Dracut Children's Center a special place for children and an exciting and rewarding place for teachers. Check out our Certified Teacher jobs! Dracut Children's Center is looking for Certified Teachers to join our dedicated and professional team.
Teacher-Winchester Hospital Day Care Center-32hrs/Weekdays
Contributes to the Hospital's mission by planning and implementing safe and developmental classroom curriculum for the children of the Winchester Hospital Child Care Center.
Hanover, MA $1,000 sign on bonus 75% Chaildcare We're hiring immediately! Next Generation Children's Center, , part of the Cadence Education family, is currently seeking a Preschool Teacher to bring your love of children and past experience in childcare, daycare or early childhood education to our team of kind, caring Teachers and staff. Our schools are staffed with people who are talented, fun, and genuinely enthusiastic about child development and learning. We encourage collaboration and cherish open-communication in each school and with our corporate office. We work hard to create an outstanding work-life balance by supporting our staff members every step of the way. Enjoy the many benefits of working at Cadence Education: Competitive compensation 75% childcare tuition discount Educational and professional development Comprehensive benefit package for all full-time employees, including: Paid time off that increases with seniority Medical, dental, vision options available Additional life, disability, and retirement plans Tuition reimbursement Company-paid life insurance Paid holidays SAFETY FIRST: The health and safety of every person in our schools is our primary concern. We are taking every precaution to prevent potential exposure or spread of COVID-19 within our schools. We are actively partnering with local health departments and closely following guidelines from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. Cadence Education is one of the premier early childhood educators in the United States, operating over 275 private preschools and elementary schools across 30 states. With over 29 years in business, we have developed an unparalleled expertise in preparing students to thrive in the next step of their childhood. Our overall mission is to provide parents with peace of mind by giving children an exceptional education every fun-filled day in a place as nurturing as home. This mission can only be accomplished through a team of passionate childcare professionals who combine their talents to provide an unparalleled level of care and compassion for children and their families. Our research-based curriculum and home-based environments are the leading edge of early education. #PR #CR PandoLogic. Keywords: Preschool Teacher, Location: Hanover, MA - 02339
Spanish After-School Teacher
We run after-school programs in Arlington, Cambridge, and Everett. A small language institute in Porter Square, Cambridge, MA is searching for a language teacher to work approximately 5 hours per week (potential for increase based on demand).
Seasonal Educator - FPZ
The Seasonal Educator is responsible for presenting mission-driven educational information to visitors at the Zoo s exhibits, events, programs, tours, and interpretive centers. Facilitate conversations and brief presentations for guests to help them learn about Zoo New England's animals, conservation efforts, and mission, and about how guests can help. Must agree to abide by all Zoo New England regulations concerning safety and conduct
Part Time Substitute Tutor- Dedham, MA
All staff complete a background check and Safe Child training prior to teaching at Regina Caeli Academy.
Substitute Teacher (Short term and Long term)
As we further expand into Boston, TPZ Programming will catalyze a Boston Community Ecosystem that will include students, parents, high schools, community organizations, large corporations, local entrepreneurs, technology companies, venture capitalists, and postsecondary education institutions. We are on a journey to develop a transformative model and facility in the heart of Boston s most diverse and youth-populated communities. The Possible Zone (TPZ), a nonprofit organization, seeks a Substitute Teacher (Long term and short term positions available). At The Possible Zone, our resounding answer is YES! And as we establish success in our Boston Headquarters, we will scale our efforts to replicate TPZ s blueprint at a National level. This is an in-person, as needed role based in our Boston Innovation Center. Our intent is to join and continue to enhance a Student Ecosystem in Jackson Square and surrounding communities that are similar to those that have emerged in other Greater Boston areas such as Kendall Square and the Seaport District.
Are you interested in working as a Substitute Teacher at Guidepost Montessori? Guidepost Montessori is a community of trained educators who are driven by a deep desire to bring about widespread change in education today. The Substitute Teacher role is a great opportunity to get your foot in the door at Guidepost Montessori.
Special Education Paraprofessional (SY 2022-23)
Our schools serve as training sites for aspiring teachers participating in the Boston Teacher Residency. The school bridges rigorous academics with career readiness, and leverages Boston's unique position in higher education and industry to provide students with access to authentic real world experiences, while cultivating critical thinking and communications skills. The school is currently seeking a Special Education Paraprofessional to join our team. Dearborn STEM Academy is a Boston Public School and BPE Teaching Academy serving grades 6-12.
On Call Substitute Teachers
The Park School is seeking qualified substitute teachers to support classroom needs on an on-call basis. The Park School is a Pre-K to Grade 8 independent school in Brookline, MA dedicated to excellence in education.
Adult: ESOL Substitute Instructor - Boston, MA (2022-2023)
The mission of all of KIPP Massachusetts schools is to create an environment where students develop the academic skills, intellectual habits and character traits necessary to maximize their potential in high school, college and the world beyond. KIPP Massachusetts began enrolling students in 2004. Across both districts, in school year 2020-21 KIPP Massachusetts will serve over 2,100 students. 68% of our students in Boston are African American, 30% are Hispanic and 2% are other races/ethnicities. At KIPP Massachusetts, we believe that Knowledge is Power. In Boston, KIPP Academy Boston Elementary (serving grades K-4), and KIPP Academy Boston (serving grades 5-8), are both under our Boston charter. KIPP Massachusetts partners with the KIPP Foundation, or KIPP National, which is a non-profit national network of college-preparatory public charter schools serving elementary, middle and high school students. Our second district, KIPP Academy Boston Charter School, is based in Mattapan, MA. Admission to any grade in the Boston district is admission to all remaining grades in the Boston district, K-8. We seek to provide a world-class education for students from educationally underserved communities in Lynn and Boston. Our graduates will be prepared to return to their community as teachers, leaders, and architects of continued growth in Lynn and Boston.
Covenant Christian Academy is building its contact list for Grammar School and Upper School substitute teachers that would be called on a per diem basis throughout the school year to substitute teach when CCA Faculty are absent. Willingness to adhere to the guidelines outlined in the CCA Substitute Teacher Handbook.
Wellesley PS In-Person Paraprofessional '23
HeyTutor has partnered with a school district in Wellesley and we're looking to hire paraprofessionals/paraeducators who can assist middle school students during school hours. HeyTutor is the leading EdTech company that provides tutoring for over 50 school districts nationwide.
PreK Teacher (Full Time 8:30am - 4:30pm/9:45am - 5:45pm)
Requirements: Successful applicants must have EEC Preschool/PreK Teacher certification, as well as early childhood teaching experience. Tobin School Westwood is seeking a warm, nurturing early childhood Teacher to join our PreK classroom teaching team, the classroom with a capacity of 20 children a day. School philosophy to staff one teacher over ratio
Culinary Cooking Class Teachers Assistant
Working at Taste Buds Kitchen as a Culinary Cooking Class Teachers Assistant is an excellent entry-level opportunity for anyone who is well-organized, enjoys people, and has a passion for the culinary arts. Taste Buds Kitchen has taken the country by storm with a refreshingly simple concept. As a Culinary Cooking Class Teachers Assistant, you will assist the Culinary Instructor in every aspect of the preparation for the classes and the clean-up after.
Montessori Certified Teacher
Are you a Montessori-certified teacher dedicated to bringing out the best in students? Spread across five buildings and nine acres, Bay Farm's Duxbury campus has served as a place of wonder, growth and development for children ages 1 to 14 for more than 50 years. If so, Bay Farm Montessori Academy is looking for you! Bay Farm recruits year-round for qualified Montessori-certified teachers at every level.
Entry-level Teachers - Comprehensive Benefits Package New York NY
As a teacher at Success you will: Success Academy gives you unparalleled opportunities to gain valuable professional skills and advance rapidly with leadership opportunities available both in the classroom and outside. As a teacher in New York City's top-performing network of K-12 charter schools, you will join a team of professionals committed to teaching and preparing children from low-income neighborhoods to be self-assured thinkers and leaders, capable of exploring and debating sophisticated ideas, and ready for college and whatever they set their sights on. Thanks for your interest in Success Academy! At Success Academy, we provide you with extensive training and a proven curriculum so you can focus on working with your students instead of building lesson plans.
Full-time Substitute, Floater Teacher
Attend in-service training as provided by Riverbend School All performances should meet appropriate professional standards and adhere to the philosophy and mission of Riverbend School.
Camp Harbor View staff are responsible for fostering that environment and have the great privilege to model our values for our campers. Other duties that support the Camp Harbor View community as specified by the Program Manager and year-round leadership. At Camp Harbor View, kids can be kids. Camp Harbor View changes lives and transforms Boston s communities by exposing underserved youth to the possibilities of a future they may have never envisioned. Location: Leadership Academy and Office, 46 Plympton Street, Boston MA Camp Harbor View s work is focused on providing opportunity to some of Boston's most historically marginalized communities.
Universal Pre-K Teacher (UPK)
Is knowledgeable in and adheres to the rules, regulations, and procedures set forth by the YMCA of Greater Boston and the Department of Early Education and Care.
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How much does a teacher earn in hull, ma.
The average teacher in Hull, MA earns between $33,000 and $83,000 annually. This compares to the national average teacher range of $32,000 to $70,000.
What is the job market like for teachers in Hull, MA?
Active teachers job openings by month, active teacher jobs in nearby cities, what are the biggest employers of teachers in hull, ma.
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Primary Teacher Jobs in Hull & Lincoln
Our Hull catchment area covers North Yorkshire, York, Hull, East Riding, North and East Lincolnshire and Lincolnshire. With the beautiful Yorkshire Wolds just a stone’s throw away and the old town of Hull offering an abundance of arts and culture, there’s plenty for primary teachers of all ages and stages to do here.
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Early years teacher jobs in hull secondary teacher jobs in hull, sen teacher jobs in hull teaching assistants jobs in hull .
£350 - 425 per week
Location free text
Less than £500 per week
KS1 - Year 1
Exciting opportunity to work in a Primary School in Scarborough! Teaching Personnel are assisting a client school in finding the perfect person to support their pupils, with particular emphasis on tho
£120 - 160 per day
£100 - £199 per day
KS2 - Year 6
Key Stage 2 Primary TeacherPay Rate - £120-£150 per dayTeaching Personnel is the UK’s leading education recruitment company. We work with Primary schools across Hull and the East Riding including SEN
Exciting opportunity to work in a Primary School in Malton! Teaching Personnel are assisting a client school in finding the perfect person to support their pupils, with particular emphasis on those in
Less than £100 per day
Have you recently completed your teacher training? Are you ready to propel your education career?Teaching Personnel are currently recruiting Early Career Teachers for ECT roles starting ASAP. If you a
Are you a Qualified Primary School Teacher in the Grimsby area? Are you looking for flexible supply work? If so, we have a wealth of opportunities for you! Teaching personnel requires Passionate and
Supply Teachers needed throughout Grimsby & Louth!With January fast approaching, Teaching Personnel want to make it as easy as possible for you to find as much work as possible throughout the rest of
£100 - 120 per day
The RoleA partnered Primary School in the Spalding area has asked us to find the right person to keep up with their supply demands. This opportunity gives you full flexibility to work in their classes
£120 - 150 per day
We urgently require Key Stage 1 Teachers to work at Primary School's in the Filey area.We are seeking talented teachers to work across year groups 1 and 2 on an ad-hoc basis, covering their teachers f
£100 - 130 per day
Job Title: Fully Qualified TeacherLocation: ScunthorpeContract: Supply/TemporaryDaily Rate: £110 - £130Start Date: ASAP Are you a Newly or Fully Qualified Teacher?Are you seeking immediate work?Have
£100 - 125 per day
Are you a KS1/2 Teacher? Are you looking for flexible teaching opportunities in Barton and surrounding areas?KS1 Teachers required for both short and long-term temporary/permanent teaching roles in lo
Primary Teachers required!Are you seeking to make a career choice that you know you will never forget or regret? Are you looking to make an everlasting impression on the next generation?Make a change
Calling all Primary Teachers!Do you desire now hitting the accelerator on your career speeds? Are you looking for better control over your work-life balance? Then the time is now to make a change!Teac
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Teaching can be an enriching and fulfilling profession. If you want to make a difference in someone's life, there is no better job than to teach. Like doctors, nurses and vets, teaching is more than just a job. It's a vocation. With so many options open to graduates, it can be daunting to decide on your graduate career. How do I know if I’m cut out for teaching? So far, your teaching experience has most likely been as a school and university student. It is difficult to understand education and what teaching entails from the other side! Will you like it? How will you control a class? What is the day-to-day life of a teacher like? What about marking? And pupil behaviour? That’s where the Future Teacher Programme from Teaching Personnel comes in. It is a flexible route into a teaching career. And it enables you to explore a career in education before committing to Initial Teacher Training. We provide paid placements in schools so you can start a journey that can lead to qualified teacher status. Full and part-time options are available that fit your life. Warren, who completed the Future Teachers Programme four years ago and is now a qualified PE teacher, says, “I think having that year where you cover lessons as a future teacher made me feel like a teacher and also understand a lot of the skills needed.” Teaching, a career that changes lives Amy, an English teacher trainee who completed the Future Teachers programme one year ago, explains, "I would say that education is literally the most rewarding job I have ever had. I had a lot of vocations before this, but I feel education is my purpose. I’m really happy to have a career and be qualified." How can I start my career as a teacher? If the Future Teachers Programme sounds right for you, register your interest. The application is quick and easy.Once you’ve registered your interest in the Future Teachers Programme, your local consultant will call to provide more information and answer any questions. You’ll complete some Safeguarding checks before being introduced to your partner schools. Before a formal interview for a place on the programme, most schools will meet with you online or invite you for a getting-to-know-you session. You’ll learn more about how the school and the programme work. If you’re successful at the interview stage, you’ll start a placement for up to one year. You’ll work as a Teaching Assistant (TA) and Cover Manager before starting your own lesson planning. You’ll get support, and plenty of it Placements are for up to one year. During this time, you will typically spend time working as a Teaching Assistant and Cover Manager before having the opportunity to plan your own lessons. You will be provided with support, training and the opportunity to reflect on your experiences. There is ongoing support from Teaching Personnel and your in-school mentor. Fouad, a Future Teacher trainee, explains, "Talking in front of a classroom can be daunting, and it was daunting at the start, but now I look at myself, and I am way more comfortable.” Becoming a fully qualified teacher A Future Teachers placement is the perfect preparation for an Initial Teaching Training course. Some of Teaching Personnel’s partner schools offer fully- funded places on PGCE courses for successful Future Teachers. Other schools will assist you in finding a place on a course and look to keep you in the school when you qualify. How Future Teachers works Once you’ve registered your interest in the Future Teachers Programme, your local consultant will call you. We then complete some Safeguarding checks before introducing you to our partner schools. Before a formal interview for a place on the programme, most schools will meet you online or at a getting-to-know-you session. This enables you to learn more about the school and how the programme works. After a successful interview, you will be ready to start your placement. The benefits of the Future Teacher Programme In addition to making a positive impact on children and young people's lives from day one, you’ll: Build teaching skills and gain confidence before committing to Initial Teacher Training. Have the possibility to get a funded Initial Teacher Training place. Work with schools that are invested in your development. Benefit from exclusive professional development Weekly pay, which helps with the current cost of living! Rupert, a Future Teachers trainee, says: “It’s brilliant as it teaches you how to be a teacher. It helps you develop your skills while you are in the class and use different strategies with the children to help them learn.” Your future You’ll come away with a first-hand insight into the world of teaching that gives you the confidence to decide whether it’s the right career path. If you decide that it isn’t right for you, then you have built up valuable experience for your CV. A Future Teachers placement is the perfect preparation for an Initial Teaching Training course. Some of Teaching Personnel’s partner schools offer fully- funded places on PGCE courses for successful Future Teachers. Other schools will assist you in finding a place on a course and look to keep you in the school when you qualify. Lauryn is a current Future Teachers trainee in the Swindon and Wiltshire Teaching School Hub. She describes how the programme is helping her prepare for teacher training. She says: "You get to know the students; you get to implement that behaviour policy, and I think that makes it more effective when you do your teacher training." As a qualified teacher, you’ll find paid work immediately. As Rupert, Future Teacher, Glenmoor and Winton Academy, says: “If it wasn’t for this programme, I wouldn’t be sat here now, or have even considered a career in education” Find out more: https://www.teachingpersonnel.com/future-teachers
if you want to find out if a Teaching Career is for you, the Future Teacher Programme is for you.
- Future Teachers Programme
Teaching is one of the most enduringly popular career choices for university leavers, with an astonishing 13.5% of recent graduates securing jobs in this sector in 2016/17. And no wonder – becoming a teacher offers you the chance to make an incalculable difference in people’s lives by sharing your knowledge and passions. If you think that teaching might be your calling too, then Teaching Personnel’s Future Teachers Programme can put you in the perfect position to find out for sure with a paid placement at one of our partner schools. Teaching is a vocation that requires real dedication, and we want to give you the tools to decide whether it really is the right career path for you. Think about your skillset There’s no set type of person that can or can’t become a teacher. If you’re a natural communicator who never passes up the chance to bend people’s ears about your favourite topics, then you might relish the opportunity to develop your enthusiasms into structured lesson plans that grab pupils’ attention. Strong organisational skills are always a plus when working in schools, but arguably the most important trait you need is a deep sense of devotion to making a positive impact on children’s lives. Everything else springs from that commitment. Try it first-hand Experience is the best teacher, and that’s as true for teachers themselves as anyone else! The best way to see if teaching sets off that spark is to get into the classroom. A teaching placement or internship will give you an insight into the nuts and bolts of the profession. Whether or not you ultimately choose to commit yourself to becoming a teacher, you’ll make a positive impact on children’s lives and get a valuable glimpse of education in motion. How Teaching Personnel can help you decide Teaching Personnel’s Future Teachers Programme is designed to put the next generation of educators on their paths to success. We sort recent graduates out with paid teaching placements at primary and secondary schools, free of charge. Once they’re placed in schools, our Future Teachers can rely of a wealth of support and free training resources that help them develop their talents and get the most from the experience. If you’d like an up-close, working knowledge of the daily life of education professionals – and to get paid for your time - then sign up to the Future Teachers Programme today.Join our Future Teachers Programme
Teaching is one of the most enduringly popular career choices for university leavers, with an astonishing 13.5% of recent graduates securing jobs in this sector in 2016/17.
Despite several months of uncertainty, the education system is poised to return to a new normal where supply teachers and teaching assistants are being welcomed back to the classroom. The government is determined to see all students back for the start of the academic year and get them on track with the curriculum, which will be welcome news for the many support staff who have missed doing the job that they love. Here’s what supply teachers can expect from the return to teaching in September and how a supply teaching agency can help. How supply teaching has changed Supply teaching means providing help to the schools where it’s most needed and that hasn’t changed in light of coronavirus. In fact, the education system may become increasingly dependent on these support workers and teaching assistants as schools head towards a new way of teaching. With schools planning to open their doors to all pupils in September, the teaching community can now begin to prepare for their return by starting with what has changed. The Department for Education (DfE) has emphasised that the time away from the classroom will have severely impacted some students’ ‘cognitive and academic’ development so you’ll be helping students with learning loss. Since this will be a very confusing and unsettling time, supply teachers may also need to help pupils with stress and anxiety or encourage them to speak to someone about their challenges. What going back to school means In their guidance for opening schools, the DfE has announced that supply teachers and other temporary teaching staff can move between schools as long as these educational workers observe a minimum distance between staff and pupils. This decision has not been made lightly since one of the main focuses has always been to limit the risk of transmission, but the choice is one of the many steps intended to help the education system establish a new normal and help supply teachers to return to work. The Test and Trace method will become a key factor in monitoring the transmission within schools and to ensure that the learning environment remains safe. Where the virus can be traced to a student or teacher this will lead to year groups being sent home, and schools are required to have contingency plans in place should they need to partially close and return to online teaching. Other measures are being brought in to reduce the movement of pupils around classrooms, and some schools will look to teach pupils in ‘bubbles’ so that there are lower risks of transmission. Additionally, school administrators and teaching staff have received hygiene guidelines that will help to prevent an outbreak. These include enforcing regular hand washing at designated sanitation stations, more frequent cleaning of shared areas, decontamination protocols and waste management procedures. How to prepare for the return If you’ve had some time away from the classroom it’s understandable to feel nervous about returning, particularly if you’re concerned about your health or financial support. Education Support is a UK charity focused on improving the health and wellbeing of teachers and they’ve collated this information pack for supply teachers to help support educational staff through the pandemic. While your role is to support others it’s essential to know how to manage your wellbeing as a supply teacher, which includes finding the time to do things that you enjoy. Supply teaching remains a great way to teach in the classroom whilst also leaving you time to spend pursuing other hobbies or commitments. Working with an agency 82% of supply teachers find work through a supply teaching agency and in the coming months these agencies will prove to be an essential contact for teachers, but what should you look for and how do you choose the right supply teacher agency for you? While supply teachers value having time off between jobs, those who want more consistent work really benefit from an agency’s ability to find short notice contracts. What’s more, agencies can be a helpful source of information regarding legislation and accreditation changes. Job seeking can be a time-consuming task but a good supply teaching agency will take on this role and leave you with more time to focus on teaching. They’ll take the time to understand your career goals and find jobs that align with these whilst providing you with all the tools and resources you need to progress. Register for supply teaching jobs with Teaching Personnel Register today and we’ll help you every step of the way, right from getting your safeguarding clearance to your first day back in the classroom. Our consultants are committed to understanding your needs and finding the supply teaching job that is right for you. Still looking for more information? Find out why teachers work with Teaching Personnel.
Despite several months of uncertainty, the education system is poised to return to a new normal where supply teachers and teaching assistants are being welcomed back to the classroom.
The current teacher shortage is set to be one of the main challenges for the UK in 2023. The number of graduates entering the profession is decreasing, while the number of teachers leaving has increased. The recent strikes are symbolic of teacher dissatisfaction over working conditions. The Department for Education’s initial teacher training figures for 2022 show that just under 29,000 graduates signed up, a 20% fall compared with 36,000 in 2021. The figures are worse for secondary school recruitment, where they are at 59% of the DfE’s annual target, well below the 79% reached in 2021. Research by the National Education Union found that 44 per cent of teachers plan to leave schools altogether by 2027 What if you could grow your own teachers? Teaching Personnel’s Future Teachers Programme helps schools take control of their long-term teacher recruitment strategy and reverse this trend. We can help you to grow your own teachers. The programme offers graduates a flexible route into a teaching career. They can explore a career in education before committing to Initial Teacher Training (ITT). And if both parties enjoy the experience, your Future Teacher can return after completing their PGCE. Our Future Teacher Programme from Teaching Personnel is helping schools across the country. One example is United Learning’s Swindon and Wiltshire Teaching School Hub, which works in partnership with Teaching Personnel to run a programme that provides future teachers for schools across a number of MATs. Stuart Ingram, Regional Director of United Learning, explains how the programme has benefited United Learning. "Firstly, it decreases any in-school variation in regards to the quality of teaching, and there are also financial benefits to it as well. It does reduce staff costs for us at the school level and at the trust level," he says. Rob Price, Director of Education at Acorn Trust, explains: "Recruitment is so hard, and this is a way of bringing in quality people. The support you get from The Hub is excellent, and it allows you to bring in really good graduates and make them your own." Benefits for the school Successful graduates provide your school with high-calibre cover managers. The Future Teacher Programme provides immediate and long-term benefits for schools. These include: Save on the cost of hiring supply staff. Deliver one-to-one and small-group tuition. Secure a source of experienced graduates who can go on to be leaders. Reduce the risk of hiring someone who isn’t cut out for teaching. Improve retention as teachers. Rob says, “What we have seen with graduates following this route is that they are very strong. They’re ready for the classroom. They’re put through the wringer, and they hit the ground running.” Helping with retention With the programme, promising graduates get to explore if teaching is a career for them. The programme enables them to understand more about teaching and build up practice and skills. Often a graduate’s only experience of education is through being a student, and this programme enables them to: experience life as a teacher. understand education and teaching. build up a rapport with students and staff. understand your school values and environment. develop skills in teaching, discipline, and communication. Natalie McKay, Deputy Director for Swindon and Wiltshire Teaching School Hub, says, "We recruit people from the very early stages of working as a cover teacher and train them in their school with the view that they will have a leadership role in the future." With the number of teachers leaving last year (4,000 more departures in 2020-21 than the previous year) a programme such as this can help with staff retention. How the Future Teacher process works Emma Dawson, Headteacher, Thundersley Primary School, speaks about the quality of the programme. She explains, "We have been absolutely delighted with the Future Teachers we have recruited through Teaching Personnel. We have found the individuals to be well prepared to take on their interim role in school and keen to learn in the year prior to the start of their Initial Teacher Training." Teaching Personnel: recruits, vets, and pre-interviews graduates interested in a teaching career. work with schools to manage the interview process. ensures graduates meet your required standards. checks graduates are a good fit for the school. provides advice and support for the graduates (alongside any in-school mentoring your school provides.) Future Teachers The Future Teachers Programme provides a flexible recruitment solution for schools. The programme can take various paths at the end of the placement. Schools can help their graduates to find ITT programmes. Swindon & Wiltshire Teaching School Hub take successful Future Teachers on contract, into their School Centred Initial Teacher Training programme and into a full-time ECT role within the MAT. To learn more about the programme and find Future Teachers for your school, contact us today. Call: 0845 674 4844 Web: https://www.teachingpersonnel.com/contact
Grow your own teachers and secure your supply of ECTs with Teaching Personnel's Future Teacher Programme
Teaching is one of the most rewarding and fulfilling vocations, but the huge responsibilities it entails can take their toll on teachers’ mental wellbeing. Teacher wellbeing can often be overlooked by leaders and the teacher themselves. Mental health issues have been intensified considerably in the wake of COVID-19, with 52% of teachers saying that their mental health deteriorated during the pandemic. Here at Teaching Personnel, we understand the importance of mental wellbeing and we’ve provided these top tips that leaders can use to support their staff in such turbulent times. Provide teachers with a more manageable workload There are a range of steps that leaders can take to manage the wellbeing of teachers in a post-pandemic world and reducing their workload can have a major positive impact on their mental health. Excessive workloads and built-up deadlines can lead to a snowballing of work that results in stress, anxiety and feelings of exhaustion. Managing workloads is a responsibility that must be shared between the teachers and the employer. With an efficient culture of collaboration and teamwork in place, workloads can be distributed throughout the team, providing each teacher with a manageable amount of work. A teacher’s workload can also be reduced by providing them with access to extra resources and technology that can reduce the time taken to complete tasks. For example, there are a range of resources that can:Reduce marking timeHelp teachers keep track of student data and progress Streamline communication with parents and peers Provide the opportunity for flexible working If schools can implement changes in technology and resources, they can take a significant step towards improving teacher wellbeing. Create a more open culture Creating an open working environment and a culture where teachers are encouraged to talk about their wellbeing is crucial to supporting mental health issues. It’s worth keeping in mind that teachers may not be aware of the support available to them until you reach out. Promoting an open culture can be as simple as sending staff an email to let them know where they can go to talk about their wellbeing. Encourage them to be open about their work-life, or personal life if they desire, and take advantage of what can be a vital support network. Once your staff are aware that they can be open and share information about their current state, you can then begin to find solutions to work-related issues and, in turn, improve their wellbeing. Let teachers know that they are appreciated This may go without saying but praising teachers and showing how much they are appreciated can go a long way towards supporting their mental wellbeing. Teacher appreciation can be shown in many ways including, providing any extra resources that they need, complementing them for their hard work through difficult times and celebrating any milestones or achievements. Creating a culture of recognition helps employees see that their company values them and their contributions to the success of their team and the company overall. This is particularly important for teachers as it helps them build a sense of security in their value to the school, motivating them to continue great work which, in turn, benefits the students. Provide training for staff Recognition of issues regarding mental health and the importance of tackling them head-on is more important than ever. It’s imperative that all employees, particularly leaders, help to identify when a member of staff needs support. Schools can provide their staff with further training to help them enhance their empathy skills and show them how they can help if a fellow colleague is in need. Schools can also improve teacher wellbeing by providing their staff with vital training on managing stress and recognising signs that a colleague may be experiencing mental health issues. Training modules should promote a healthy work-life balance culture, introduce coping mechanisms for stress and anxiety, and offer employees more support than ever. Join one of the largest teaching networks in the UK We provide permanent and supply teachers to over 5,000 schools every year, cementing our standing as the leading supply teacher agency. Register today and join the UK’s largest flexible workforce of teachers in the country and be part of our effort to provide the best education to students.
We understand the importance of mental wellbeing, so we’ve provided these top tips that leaders can use to support their staff in such turbulent times.
Ever since the Covid-19 pandemic first shut schools, the educational community has been deeply concerned about its effects on the attainment gap between disadvantaged pupils and their peers. In June 2020, the Prime Minister and Education Secretary announced a £1 billion package of “catch-up” funding to mitigate the impacts of learning loss for children in England. This has been renewed for the new academic year with a further £1 billion. This funding package is designed to make high-impact, small-group private tutoring accessible for the poorest students. What catch-up funding is available? The £650 million catch-up premium that the government made available for the 2020/21 academic year has now expired. In its place, £1 billion has since been made available in a huge expansion to the National Tutoring Programme (NTP), which is now the cornerstone of the DfE’s catch-up objectives. What is the National Tutoring Programme? The National Tutoring Programme is a subsidy that allows the vast majority of English schools to provide targeted, small-group tutoring to their most disadvantaged pupils. As an educational initiative, it is unprecedented in its scale and reach. How does the NTP work? The NTP has been structured to give six million pupils a 15-hour package of intensive tutoring each. Schools have three options, or ‘strands’, through which to take advantage of this catch-up funding. Strand 1: Tuition Partners The Tuition Partners strand will cover 70% of the cost of hiring an officially approved Tuition Partner to provide and manage tutors. Schools will specify the subjects and age cohorts they wish to benefit from this tutoring. Lessons will predominantly take place in groups of three, though smaller group sizes and one-on-one tutoring can be arranged if needed. Teaching Personnel is proud to have been selected as a Tuition Partner for the second year in a row. Strand 2: Academic Mentors This strand subsidises 95% of the salary of an Academic Mentor. This individual, typically a graduate, will help the Senior Leadership Team identify the support pupils need, and work with the class teacher to provide it. Strand 3: School-Led Tutoring This strand of the NTP, newly introduced for 2021, provides a greater level of choice for schools in how they run their catch-up programme. Schools can hire from outside the list of approved Tuition Partners, allowing them to draw from existing (or former) members of their workforce or to hire new staff. This strand is funded by a grant that all schools automatically receive, calculated to cover 75% of tuition costs for 60% of a school’s pupil premium recipients. The grant is ring-fenced and can only be spent on the staffing costs of tuition. Schools should now have received the first instalment from the DfE. Find out more about the new School-Led Tutoring route by reading this comprehensive explainer. Is my school eligible to receive this funding? All state-funded schools in England are eligible to receive catch-up funding for the National Tutoring Programme. This includes special schools and Alternative Provision settings. How can I take advantage of the NTP? In the 2020/21 academic year, Teaching Personnel helped 639 schools across England use their catch-up funding to support 19,440 disadvantaged pupils as an NTP Tuition Provider. Our new NTP Impact Report tells the story of our success in the first year. Having been selected again as Tuition Partners for the second year, we have expanded the range of our services. Our experienced tutors are currently working in schools through both the Tuition Partners and School-Led Tutoring funding strands. Their expertise and diligence are critical in helping in-need pupils catch up after Covid. If you want to learn more about using the government’s Covid catch-up funding options to support your school’s disadvantaged pupils, get in touch with our NTP support team today. Help vulnerable pupils catch up
Answering schools' common questions on how to take advantage of special funding to help pupils catch up after the Covid pandemic
So you’ve secured a place on a PGCE course, sorted your professional skills tests and feel ready to delve into the world of teaching. Firstly, congratulate yourself for your achievement; you’re now well on your way to becoming a teacher! Initial teacher training courses in England rose by 23 per cent last year, so you’ve picked the perfect time to start your teaching career. While you may be months away from your first day at your new school, it’s worth considering how you can start preparing for your PGCE school training year. A bit of pre-planning can make all the difference to your PGCE experience, and these tips will help you make it as enjoyable and productive as possible.Conduct some pre-reading for your course You’ll probably now have a fairly large chunk of time between accepting your place and starting your training programme. By dedicating a portion of your free time to pre-reading, you can get a head start on your course and hit the ground running. Check with your course provider to see if they have a suggested reading list, or any pre-programme activities to complete before you begin. As well as course texts, there is a plethora of teaching guides available to support your learning and provide tips for your teaching career.Brush up on your subject knowledge Many prospective teachers feel anxious before embarking on their careers about their subject knowledge. This is a common issue and even teachers with years of experience will still have moments where they simply don’t know the answer. This is why revising the key topics in your subject knowledge until you know them inside-out will be incredibly beneficial, especially in areas you know you are weaker. The national curriculum will have changed dramatically since you were at school, so spend some time conducting some valuable research on the current topics of study and anything related to them.Buy all your equipment beforehand You need to have the correct equipment on hand to run a successful lesson. If you haven’t procured it all before your course start, you might struggle to stay organised and on top of your work. Although the school may provide you with some of the equipment that you will need, that can’t always be assumed, so be prepared to buy your own in advance. Laptops are an important purchase and with the amount of lesson plans, worksheets and student material that you are likely to need throughout your year, an external hard drive will make up one of your more expensive outlays. Some other essentials include: A large backpack/work bag A planner Whiteboard markers Post-it notes Colour highlightersFoldersGet organised It sounds obvious, but good organisation is the key to good teaching. You will grapple with deadlines for everything from homework marking to internal school reports, and your organisation will make all the difference when it comes to staying on top of your tasks! Buy yourself a teacher’s planner or diary and build a habit of writing down tasks or to-do lists for the day. Before you start your pre-reading for the day, write down everything you want to achieve from your revision and list any documents you need to create. By getting into the swing of being organised and task-driven, your transition into teacher training will be much smoother. With all of this in mind, the most important tip that we can give is to enjoy yourself. Staying calm and savouring every moment is the best way for you to tackle a PGCE, and leave fully prepared for your NQT year .Get all your latest teaching tips and news from Teaching Personnel Now you know exactly what you need to do to make the most of your PGCE course, it is time to decide your next step. We would recommend finding out more about our NQT Pool, our programme that gives NQTs access to thousands of schools across England and Wales. We also have a wealth of tips and advice on teaching and the wider education sector that you can apply to your PGCE course.
Before you start your dream teaching role, your school will require you to go through a range of security checks to ensure that they are hiring an eligible candidate. Whether you’re a permanent teacher or supply teacher, if you’re looking to work with children, then you’ll need a Disclosure and Barring Service (DBS) check. The DBS carries out millions of checks every year, and a significant portion of these applications are from teachers. The check helps make school recruitment safer and allows schools to ensure that they can hire the most suitable candidates for the job. One question that is constantly on teachers’ lips is ‘how long does a DBS check last?’. So we want to help clear up any confusion and detail everything you need to know about a DBS check and how long it is valid for.What is a DBS check? DBS stands for Disclosure and Barring Service, which is the name of the organisation that carries out the checks. A DBS check is documentation of an individual’s criminal record and is an essential requirement for anyone applying for a job that involves children or vulnerable groups. When you start teaching, your employer will apply for an enhanced DBS check on your behalf. From then, it’s your responsibility to ensure that your DBS is up to date and accessible to employers.How long does a DBS check last? DBS checks do not have an official expiration date, although they may need updating regularly. While the general rule of thumb is that renewal should take place every three years, there is no fixed answer, and each school will have its own policies. The information listed on the certificate is only accurate up until the date that the check was carried out. Any updates after that will not appear unless a new DBS check is carried out. Therefore, employers will have their own rules on how often their staff need their DBS checks to be renewed. Schools will do this to ensure they have the most accurate and up-to-date data on the employee. However, the DBS also has an online application service known as the DBS Update Service. This portal offers teachers a portable DBS certificate which they can transfer when they change roles. This service allows employers to look at an existing DBS check on a teacher and receive a notification if there have been any updates to it. School leaders can then decide if they require you to carry out a brand-new check.How do I renew my DBS check? Renewing a DBS check involves the same process as your initial check. Your school will typically require that you submit a new DBS application. The type of DBS check required will vary and will be decided by your employer If you are remaining in the same job role and carrying out a procedural renewal, you’ll likely need to apply for the same level of DBS check, although some schools have varying policies.Find your new dream role with Teaching Personnel At Teaching Personnel, we require that all teachers and teaching assistants who register with us are signed up to the DBS Update Service. This allows us to provide a more streamlined recruitment service while ensuring that all teaching candidates are eligible to work with children. If you need help accessing the service, our team are on hand to guide you every step of the way. If you’re on the look for a new teaching role, we have a host of fantastic jobs all over the country that may be perfect for you. Browse our primary teacher jobs , secondary teacher jobs , and special needs teacher jobs to find your next dream role.
All your questions answered about the DBS Check and how long it lasts for.
Every teacher wants to make their lessons fun and stimulating. When students are engaged in the learning process, they are more likely to retain the information they are taught. So how can you make primary school science lessons lively and entertaining? One way to help is by setting up a question wall. Question walls give students a space to write down any queries they have. Science teachers can begin the lesson by introducing a topic and then ask each student to pin a related question to the board. Read on to find out why and how to incorporate a question wall into your science lessons. They enhance the classroom environment The classroom environment has a significant impact on how your students learn. It can begin with something as small as standing at the door and greeting your students as they file into the classroom - just one of the behaviour management strategies for primary teachers . It also means planning the lesson so that the learning is relevant.Question walls are instrumental in creating a positive classroom environment, but to have a real impact, you need to explain the purpose of the wall. It is not uncommon for students to question whether what they learn in science lessons will be relevant beyond education. Communicate to your primary students why the question wall is there and how it will help them in the classroom. They encourage students to become lifelong learners A question wall can inspire curiosity and help primary pupils with learning and attention difficulties. They also encourage students to be critical thinkers - an invaluable skill no matter what career path they take. This is particularly useful for students with a passion for STEM (science, technology, engineering and mathematics).While it is true that many students enjoy science, often they do not see it as a career. The growing science skills gap has prompted the Department for Education to encourage more students to take up STEM subjects, particularly girls, who are notoriously underrepresented in science. 2019 was the first year where female students outnumbered males in A-level entries.Think about how you can use a question wall to illustrate why science matters and encourage your students to become lifelong learners. They enable Discovery learning Discovery learning is an enquiry-based learning approach where students are encouraged to ask questions and look for solutions. This approach to teaching is more important now than ever before.Students around the world have experienced an academic year like no other. Before the pandemic, schoolchildren were typically taught exclusively in the classroom, surrounded by their peers and teachers. But the coronavirus outbreak saw the classroom swapped for online learning, and school leaders believe that as many as 37% of students were not engaged during their time learning remotely. Using a question wall can remind your students of the joys of being back in the classroom. They get students involved Give your students a say in what goes up on the wall and encourage them to contribute. Edgar Dale’s cone of learning proposes that we remember 10% of what we read, 20% of what we hear and 30% of what we see. It is no surprise that the average person is more likely to retain information when they can digest it visually. But how can you boost your students' memory recall?There are several other layers to the pyramid, and the final one suggests that we retain 90% of what we say and do. While memory recall will vary for each student, involving your students when creating the question wall will help them remember and show them how easy science can be. Are you looking to take the next step in your teaching career? If you are ready to put a question wall into action in a new teaching job, you have come to the right place. Teaching Personnel provides staff to over 5,000 schools around the UK, meaning that we know how to find our candidates teaching jobs that are right for them.Take a look at our current science teacher jobs or begin your search by browsing our primary teacher roles. We are confident we have the perfect role for you, so if you can not find what you are looking for, contact us and we will be in touch.
Discover how to make your science lessons more engaging for younger pupils
There are many benefits of learning maths. It builds problem-solving skills, gives pupils a better understanding of the world, and gives them the foundations they need to understand finances. So how can you awaken the inner mathematician in your students? 68% of students admit they would be more engaged in the subject if they were shown how it applied to their future. These students are often left confused, wondering when maths – particularly branches like geometry - will come into use in their adult life. With that in mind, here are five creative ways for maths teachers to make geometry fun. Appeal to your students’ logical side Using real-life examples will help your students put what they learn into context. It can also be a useful way of showing them how geometry will help them beyond their school years. Geometry is one of the oldest branches of maths and looks at shapes, sizes, angles and dimensions. Everywhere you look there are shapes and angles, so why not take them out to a sports pitch and ask them to calculate the volume? Enlist the help of technology The first step when teaching maths to pupils who do not like maths is to build their confidence. Many students have a mental block when it comes to this subject and will see geometry as something they will never understand, no matter how much they try. One way to build their confidence is to use technology. 86% of educational staff agree that technology should be incorporated into the lesson plan. Khan Academy , Mathplanet and GeoGebra offer some of the best free online geometry lessons. Incorporate these resources into the lesson plan, use them to set assessments, and encourage your students to explore them outside the lesson. Take your lessons three-dimensional Explore geometry resources and print out templates and ask your students to make 3D shapes. This activity appeals to their kinaesthetic learner, helping your pupils visualise shapes and understand dimensions far better. Interactive assessments Every maths teacher wants to create a lesson that is memorable. Not only does this mean they have successfully engaged their students, but it also means the students are more likely to remember what they have learnt for future examinations. Interactive assessments will get your students prepared for mock exams or formal assessments and can bring some much-needed fun to the classroom. Introduce them to famous mathematicians There is a joke that without geometry, life would be pointless. While it may sound dramatic, without geometry, architects would not be able to understand spatial relationships. Imagine a world without bridges, buildings and other structures that we have become so accustomed to seeing. We owe a lot to this branch of maths and to the early pioneers – Euclid, Pythagoras and Archimedes. You can bring your geometry classes to life by introducing your students to these famous mathematicians and how they have changed the course of history. You can also get your students engaged in geometry by showing them modern-day mathematicians, like Maryam Mirzakhani, who has dedicated her life to opening up new frontiers in geometry. 86% of STEM (science, technology, engineering and mathematics) students admit that knowing an adult in the field would help them pursue it as a career. Let Teaching Personnel help you find your next job Teaching Personnel provides staff to over 5,000 schools every year. We operate from 80 branches across the UK, allowing us to deliver a national service on a local scale. Our consultants understand how important it is for a teacher to find a school that is a great fit for them. We will take the time to understand your unique needs and ensure we match you with the right teaching job. If you are ready to start the job search, browse our maths teacher roles . If you need information on how to renew your DBS check or any other teaching-related advice, Teaching Personnel has got you covered.
There are many benefits of learning maths. It builds problem-solving skills, gives pupils a better understanding of the world, and gives them the foundations they need to understand finances.
Being an avid reader and having a good knowledge of books are two of the most important things for any primary school teacher. But to bring out your pupil’s inner book worm, it’s a case of finding out what they like to read and how they like to read. Building a culture of reading is important because it teaches pupils how to focus, sparks their imagination and encourages curiosity. Though reading is essential for a child’s development only one in three pupils in the UK admit they ‘like very much’ reading. So how you can make sure your primary pupils are reading for pleasure? These six steps will get you started: Actively involve parents A child who reads for 20 minutes a day is exposed to 1.8 million new words in just one year. Make sure they hit this goal by creating specific initiatives that actively involve parents in reading with their children. Pupils who are shown the joy of reading when they’re young are much more likely to become lifetime readers, so it’s essential that they’re supported both at school and at home. Talk about the book Set aside time to discuss a book or story to show your pupils that reading is not a solitary activity and that some of the most interesting conversations they might have in adulthood will be based on something they have read. Getting them involved in a discussion will illustrate that there are many different ways to look at a story - an important skill they’ll need in secondary school. Exercise your storytelling skills Get your primary pupils reading for pleasure by showing them how immersive reading can be. Find a story that you know will engage them, such as a book that allows you to try out different voices. Why not appoint a new assistant for each reading session and ask them to be in charge of any sound effects? Including your pupils in the storytelling will ensure that your reading session isn’t a time for them to sit back and relax, but a time to be engrossed in the story. Invite an author to your school Celebrate the joy of reading and invite an author to your school . This is a great way to bring a story to life and get your primary pupils excited about the book of your choosing. Read through the book together to prepare them for the day and create posters that display their favourite scene. Create a reading wall A book review task will teach your pupils important skills that they’ll need throughout their education. To make the task more fun and engaging, design a reading wall with the class. This will show the name of each student, with the title of their book and a small extract from their review. Give your students the freedom to choose their own book and trust that the class will provide a wide variety. With these reviews on the wall for everyone to see, students will find out about books that they might never have picked, from genres they’ve not yet tried. Reading calendar Create a reading calendar to celebrate some major children’s books awareness days and get your students involved by setting a fun activity for each day. Here are a few to get you started: On World Book Day , ask your pupils to come in dressed as one of their favourite characters or get the class to do a book swap.Roald Dhal Day falls on the author’s birthday - the 13th of September. Celebrate this day by reading small extracts from his books and then ask your pupils to work together to write a book for Roald Dhal that is just as imaginative and wacky. Take the opportunity on National Poetry Day to show students how fun poems and rhymes can be. Let Teaching Personnel help you find your next job Technology can be such a major distraction for children and books are now competing with mobile phones, the TV and games consoles. These six steps will show your pupils that a good book can be far more entertaining than any TV show. Now you know how to get your pupils reading for pleasure, all that’s left to do is put it into practice. Find your next primary teacher job with Teaching Personnel.
Being an avid reader and having a good knowledge of books are two of the most important things for any primary school teacher.
The exam season can be a difficult time for students and some will experience a heightened pressure to perform well under timed conditions. The best thing that a teacher can do to prepare their students for this is practise with mock examinations. Most students will admit to cramming before an exam, despite cramming being linked to increased stressed levels, so the trick is to get them started with their revision early. That way they’ll see just how much they need to revise and get off the starting blocks with a head start. Here are four ways you can prepare your students for mock exams: Supply past papers If you have previous mock papers or access to practice papers these will help give your students an idea of the structure of the exam and the different command words. Also, the papers will highlight what topics they need to focus on and by using an official marking guide they’ll learn exactly what an examiner will be looking for and how they can pick up those marks. One piece of A* advice from an A* student is that students should start the past papers at least two weeks before the exam. Help your pupils get started with a distributed practice approach by setting practice papers as homework or do one together in the classroom under timed conditions. It’s important that before the mock exam they understand how long they should spend on answers and how they can make sure they don’t run out of time. Create topic summaries A lot of information can be covered in a term or a year, making it hard for students to remember those earlier topics. Creating a summary of each topic ensures they have an overview of the syllabus they’ve learnt so far and is a great strategy to help combat learning loss. The summary should cover the main points and therefore help them to compartmentalise the subject into sub-topics. Rather than creating the summaries yourself, you can get your students involved by assigning each person a topic and ask them to condense it into five to seven bullet points. Have those students share their bullet points in class and, in turn, hear their classmates’ summaries of the topics they were assigned. Find helpful revision websites and videos Technology has changed the education landscape and while web-based learning was becoming the norm, this trend took off in the wake of covid. BBC Bitesize and Seneca Learning are among the best stocked revision websites, with interactive quizzes, videos and step-by-step guides for all age ranges. These websites offer courses across a range of topics but there are also sites dedicated to specific subjects, such as , which is a free online learning platform that gives access to resources, videos and exams questions. The wealth of free information you can find on YouTube has led to the coining of the phrase StudyTube. The content you can find on the video-sharing platform covers exam techniques, revision tips and guides for tricky topics. Do your research to find the StudyTubers you want to recommend to your students. Help students plan a revision timetable As a teacher, it’s important to remember that many things can cause pupils stress and anxiety, one being examinations. The abundance of classroom notes and online resources means that your students have enough materials to get them top grades, but with so much to cover it can be overwhelming and they may not know where to start. Share a revision timetable template and get them to start by filling in their school hours, other commitments and time for homework. Encourage your students to experiment with their timetable and find what works best for them. For example, they might try the Pomodoro Technique and find that the 25-minute blocks with breaks in between help them stay focused. Advise them to schedule the subjects they find harder at the beginning of the day when their brain is feeling fresh. Lastly, remind your students to set realistic expectations and give themselves enough time to relax. Bring your education career to Teaching Personnel Using these tips you can make sure your students are prepared for their upcoming mock exams and feel on top of their revision. You can find plenty more helpful teaching advise from Teaching Personnel, such as our top behaviour management strategies, and we also provide advise on DBS checks and help our candidates understand what their career options are. If you’d like to speak to a member of the team to hear how we can help you, contact us and we’ll be in touch.
The exam season can be a difficult time for students and some will experience a heightened pressure to perform well under timed conditions.
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Finding the best teaching assistant jobs in Hull isn’t always easy and can be a time-consuming and stressful process. Searching websites to find vacancies and making individual applications takes a long time and can become frustrating. This is why more TAs are coming to recruitment agencies like Academics Ltd to find the most suitable and lucrative roles to meet their needs.
The role of the teaching assistant is often underestimated in both primary and secondary schools. TAs have a key part to play in the smooth-functioning of education establishments of all types and sizes. Without support from teaching assistants, many young people struggle to access the curriculum effectively and find it difficult to manage in the school environment. TAs work with children with additional and special needs as well as very young pupils and those with English as an additional language. Whether you’re interested in working in one of the best local secondary, primary or special schools in the Hull area, you can be confident Academics Ltd can match you with the perfect position.
Why Academics Ltd?
Academics Ltd is a long-established and reputable recruitment agency that focuses solely on the education sector. Thanks to our long experience in the field, we have managed to forge strong relationships with many of the best schools nationwide and we have recruited a team of highly skilled and motivated consultants we work tirelessly on our candidates’ behalf.
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Due to our continued growth in Yorkshire, Tradewind Recruitment opened an office in the heart of Hull in 2015. Tradewind Recruitment are a specialist teaching agency helping primary, secondary and SEN teachers and teaching assistants find teaching jobs and teaching assistant jobs in Hull and across the UK.
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16 February, 2023
How can we help #EmbraceEquity in the classroom this International Women’s Day International Women’s Day falls on Wednesday 8 March in 2023 and is seeking a gender equal world which put an emphasis on inclusion and change for the better. This year, the overarching theme relates to embracing equity – the idea that every single person is given what they need to be a success. It isn’t necessarily about giving everybody the same thing. From a teaching perspective, it’s about recognising the needs of every pupil, while understanding those needs may all be different. Understanding equity Equality and equity are common terms and are used fairly interchangeably, but there are some subtle differences in their concepts and meaning. While equality puts an emphasis on providing everyone with the same opportunities and resources, equity recognises people’s differences and puts a real focus on inclusion. As an example, if you have three children who are 80cm, 120cm and 160cm tall respectively and three equally sized boxes to help them see over a 140cm high fence, equality would see each child given a box. Equity meanwhile, would see two boxes given to the shortest child and one to the middle child, enabling all three to see over the fence. Ultimately, the resources are divided out to provide each child with an equal opportunity. Activities for teachers for International Women’s Day Teachers may wish to replicate similar scenarios in the classroom when introducing the topic to pupils, as it encourages to consider the needs of their peers. You may wish to divide pupils into small groups and set them challenges to overcome, or ask them to consider some of the biases which may exist among them. If you have child with special educational needs and disabilities in your class, you could also use the theme for International Women’s Day to raise greater awareness of the challenges they face too. Removing barriers in the classroom environment is key to promoting equity and it’s imperative that all pupils feel they have a voice – this can often be achieved by using a varied set of examples when discussing any topic, as pupils will pick up on things that appeal or apply to them. As a teacher, recognising different learning styles is also important, as it’s often necessary to include a range of approaches and methods to ensure that all pupils feel included. How you can help #EmbraceEquality in the classroom International Women's Day provides a great opportunity to focus on promoting equity in the classroom. Here are some of the ways you can help: Provide equal opportunitiesEnsuring that both girls and boys have equal access to opportunities and resources, such as educational materials, leadership roles, and extracurricular activities will help you to avoid gender stereotyping when assigning roles or tasks in the classroom. Foster a safe and inclusive environmentEncourage a safe and inclusive classroom environment where all students feel welcome and comfortable to express their opinions and ideas. Develop classroom rules and norms that promote respect, inclusivity and tolerance, Encourage diversityCelebrate diversity and embrace difference perspectives, cultures and backgrounds. Use materials and examples that include female role models, diverse women's voices, and experiences from different parts of the world. Empower female studentsEncourage and empower female students to pursue their interests and ambitions. Provide them with opportunities to take leadership roles in the classroom, participate in discussions and collaborate with peers. Incorporate Gender Equity into lesson plansIncorporate gender equity into lesson plans by integrating female perspectives and achievements into the curriculum. Use examples that demonstrate how women have contributed to society and made a positive impact on the world. Be a role modelBe a role model by educating yourself by attending workshops, webinars, or training programs on equity, diversity and inclusion. Learn from experts and other educators about best practices, strategies and resources to promote equity in the classroom. Find your next teaching job with Tradewind Recruitment Are you looking to take the next step forward in your teaching career? We pride ourselves on going the extra mile to find the very best match for our teachers, teaching assistants and schools. After all, we believe that for every teacher, there's a perfect role out there. And with offices spread across the UK, our local education recruiters will help you find a teaching role near you. Browse our current secondary teaching jobs, and primary teaching roles, or see what teaching assistant vacancies match your preferences.
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10 February, 2023
Teaching mindfulness in the classroom: how to promote well-being and focus Allowing youngsters to focus in the classroom is vital to successful learning and it’s why a growing number of teachers are turning to mindfulness practises to enhance lessons. Simply put, it’s an approach which uses different activities to encourage youngsters to gather their thoughts and control their emotions to boost their learning potential. In doing so, it encourages a greater awareness of their well-being and helps to foster a learning environment where everyone in it feels safe, comfortable and relaxed. With Children’s Mental Health Week taking place from 6-12 February 2023, here we look at how teachers can explore the topic of mindfulness and enjoy the benefits it brings. Why teach mindfulness in the classroom? Mindfulness enables a person to live in a particular moment, allowing them to fully focus and take in their surroundings. This level of emotional awareness means children will often be kinder to others and give greater consideration to their well-being. It’s also great for tackling stress and anxiety, and has been proven to support youngsters with anger and attention issues. By promoting calm and relaxed behaviour in this way, pupils are therefore better placed to learn. What approaches to mindfulness can teachers use? The majority of approaches to mindfulness involve breathing exercises and calming activities – colouring, for instance, is a popular approach with primary-level pupils. If you’re looking to promote mindfulness and well-being in your classroom, it’s recommended to do these activities first thing in the morning, as it means pupils can start the day ready to learn. You may also wish to carry out the breathing exercises ahead of afternoon classes, as it can help to calm and focus pupils after any energy exertion during the lunch break. Common breathing exercises involve inhaling deeply before pupils place a hand on their chests and breathe in and out slowly, counting to three or five in the process. Alternatives to breathing exercises Another option is to use a relaxing soundtrack or collection of music to create a calming atmosphere, enabling youngsters to shut their eyes and focus on themselves. If you have the opportunity, you could also take your class outside into the playground so they can be immersed in nature and its accompanying noises. Visual aids can also help pupils to focus by encouraging them to use their imaginations – this can also support learning goals if the images relate to the lesson content. Or, you may wish to ask pupils to close their eyes, before you talk through a scenario related to a certain topic. Even a couple of minutes of this can help divert a pupil’s attention towards the work at hand, ultimately meaning they are more focused, engaged and ready to learn. Find your next teaching job with Tradewind Education Are you looking to take the next step forward in your teaching career? We pride ourselves on going the extra mile to find the very best match for our teachers, teaching assistants and schools. After all, we believe that for every teacher, there's a perfect role out there. And with offices spread across the UK, our local education recruiters will help you find a teaching role near you. Browse our current secondary teaching jobs, and primary teaching roles, or see what teaching assistant vacancies match your preferences. Alternatively, you can register with us and our team of specialist consultants will help you!
- UK Education
06 February, 2023
How could ChatGPT change the world of education? Technology is often at the forefront of change in the education sector, as it can open up exciting new opportunities for teachers and their pupils. This is especially the case with ChatGPT (Generative Pre-training Transformer), a language-focused chatbot. Using artificial intelligence, it has the capability to generate text-based answers from a minimal amount of inputted information. From a teaching perspective, it could transform how classes are delivered, enabling greater personalisation and engagement, while also allowing pupils to learn at a pace that suits them. Here we explore some of the potential benefits and question how ChatGPT could revolutionise learning. What is ChatGPT? Having launched in late November 2022, ChatGPT relies on language technology from OpenAI – an American artificial intelligence firm. It is built on Generative Pre-trained Transformer 3 (GPT-3), and can generate text answers based on an initial prompt from a user. Essentially, this means the technology can answer questions in sentence or paragraph form, depending on what information it is given. It therefore has the potential to be a valuable tool for language learning in schools. One benefit, is that ChatGPT can give those learning a language the ability to have a conversation on their own at home. The platform can also be customised to specific parts of the language curriculum, enabling targeted interventions and the potential for highly tailored approaches to learning. By logging these conversations, ChatGPT could also allow a teacher to review how a pupil is learning, as it’s possible to get a glimpse into their interactions and language use. Ultimately, this can benefit youngsters as they can get a better understanding of words and phrases to be used in certain scenario, while also broadening their vocabulary. For teachers, the tool could be used to generate lesson prompts and storytelling opportunities, from developing English questions and challenges to creating maths or science problems. Pupils with special educational needs and disabilities (SEND) can also benefit from the use of ChatGPT, at it provides an opportunity to explore different learning methods. It may open doors for those who do not take part in regular classroom lessons, or who struggle to comprehend certain elements of teaching, for example. What are the pitfalls? While learning could be improved with the use of ChatGPT, it is not without its pitfalls (as is often the case with new technologies). The AI responses do not always make sense, or may be littered with grammatical errors, while if the machine learning element does not understand what is asked, the answer provided can end up being completely unrelated to the question. This could mean pupils end up confused, or are misled, meaning teachers will carefully need to explain the possible issues that may arise. There are also questions around whether the technology may enable pupils to circumvent elements of any online assessments. The prospect that pupils may take advantage of the technology by leaving everything to the chatbot can also not be ignored. This could have a detrimental impact by limiting their potential learning. How ChatGPT is utilised in education will therefore need to be heavily scrutinised and carefully controlled. Find your next teaching job with Tradewind Recruitment Are you looking to take the next step forward in your teaching career? We pride ourselves on going the extra mile to find the very best match for our teachers, teaching assistants and schools. After all, we believe that for every teacher, there's a perfect role out there. And with offices spread across the UK, our local education recruiters will help you find a teaching role near you. Browse our current secondary teaching jobs, and primary teaching roles, or see what teaching assistant vacancies match your preferences.
- Secondary Education
30 January, 2023
Top 5 things to include in a job application for ECTs Getting that first teaching role is a key landmark for any early careers teacher, enabling you to take those initial steps into the world of education. But knowing what to include in an application, especially if the process feels new, can be a challenge. Here we explore what ECTs should include within their CVs and cover letters to ensure they give themselves the best chance of making a great first impression. Ultimately, this can help to land an interview, as your application is your opportunity to really stand out from the crowd. 1. Have you made it abundantly clear why you want the role? It may sound obvious, but always make sure that your enthusiasm for the role shines through in your application. Refer to the role by name early on, mention where you saw it advertised, and detail why it appeals to you. Talk about specific parts of the job description that are of interest, but at the same time don’t feel the need to exaggerate, as such claims could be easily picked apart during an interview. 2. Have you included all key information you might need? Your application for an ECT role is your chance to sell all that is great about you to a potential school or hiring manager. Think about what might set you apart from somebody else – from where and when you gain qualified teacher status, through to any relevant experience you might have. This is especially true if you have very specific classroom experience, such as having worked with children with special educational needs and disabilities during your training. On top of this, be sure to include your academic qualifications, including GCSE results in key subjects such as English, maths and the sciences. Any knowledge of learning platforms or technologies which could enhance teaching should also feature prominently in your application. 3. Have you used the right examples? When discussing any experience, be it in the classroom or elsewhere, it should be backed up with at least one example (or more if possible). As a general rule to help enhance your application, it shouldn’t include a single point that doesn’t have an example attached to it. Give careful consideration to whether the examples you include are the best ones to use too. You’ll undoubtedly have a number of different options from your time in training to discuss, so when you read back through your application, make sure the ones you have chosen back up what you are trying to say. 4. Is the CAR approach seen in your examples? Often used in interviews as a means of ensuring a question is adequately answered, an ECT can also use the CAR (Context, Action, and Result) approach in their application. Use clear and concise language to provide the context of any situation, before detailing the actions you took and the results. This is a fantastic way for you to showcase the impacts you’ve had in the classroom environment to date and to highlight what makes you the ideal candidate for a role. 5. Have you used simple language throughout? As an ECT, it’s highly likely that you won’t have a great deal of practice when it comes to applying for roles. However, the key thing to keep in mind is readability. Do your answers make sense when reading back, or could you structure them differently to have a greater impact? Are some key outcomes also missing? Make sure you look at an application several times before sending it, not least to ensure that any errors are amended. If you can, try to check it on two different days, but if time doesn’t allow, always proof read it one final time just before sending, as grammatical and spelling inaccuracies will count against you. If you’re on the hunt for an ECT role, remember to keep your application simple. It should tell a school all they need to know, answer any questions posed and be packed with shining examples of teaching best practice. Ultimately, this should ensure that you’ve given yourself the best possible chance of landing an interview. How Tradewind Recruitment support ECTs during their induction period Keep in touch with your local recruitment consultant during your induction period and they will be able to help you with any questions you have from lesson planning to planning your journey to your school! Check out our top tips for ECTs, our favourite resources you can use, how to manage behaviour in the classroom and how you can keep organised during your first year. Looking for a new ECT role? We have hundreds of vacancies available.
- Teacher Training
16 January, 2023
How teachers can best prepare for OFSTED visits Every teacher will face an OFSTED inspection at some stage in their career, but it shouldn’t be a reason to be fearful. As long as you know what to expect, you can prepare yourself for what is to come and can showcase the best of your school and your skills to the inspectors. Here we look at how teaching staff can prepare for OFSTED visits and discover why it’s best to always be ready for the call when it comes. Familiarise yourself with the process In the same way that you’ll prepare your pupils for an exam, prepare for an OFSTED visit by getting to know what the process looks like. Ensure you have an understanding of what the inspectors will be looking for, and of what will be expected of you as a teacher. Even this basic level of knowledge can go a long way to boosting your confidence when inspectors are in the classroom. Plan ahead Most OFSTED inspections follow a pattern, as it’s necessary for a school to be checked after a certain period of time. This can mean it is more or less likely that an inspection might be due in any particular school, so make sure you know when the last one took place. Then create a preparation plan! Ask yourself what information you would need if an inspection was to happen in the coming days and have an action plan for how you would tackle any issues. Plan, plan and plan some more Lesson planning takes on greater importance during an inspection, but inspectors will be more interested in the impacts, rather than how you go about things. However, having a clear process in place can help to cement good techniques and methodology, while it should enable you to plan quickly and effectively. This should mean that you can successfully show that your methods allow pupils to demonstrate their knowledge and grasp of the subject matter during an inspection. Keep all key information up-to-date Inspectors will look for certain key information so be sure that everything that is your responsibility is kept up-to-date. That way, you’ll be thankful when OFSTED calls as you won’t need to scramble around to urgently update records and source other data. Tidy and consider the classroom environment If you have workbooks on show, keep in mind that an inspector may look at them. You could opt to remove them from sight, but it’s also worth considering what feedback already exists within them. Feedback should be clear and progressive, and any areas where a pupil may have struggled should be covered in follow-up lessons. Think about your classroom layout too, as wall spaces should display a broad range of different work, ideally across a number of topics. This way you can demonstrate the breadth of knowledge that your pupils possess. Avoid new things If you’re preparing for a lesson during an inspection period, avoid doing anything that you haven’t done previously. It isn’t the time for new teaching methodology, but is instead the moment for using tried and tested approaches that you know will keep pupils engaged. This means you can dodge any potentially difficult questions from pupils that don’t understand a task, as all will be processes that your class is familiar with. Keep things simple and put an emphasis on delivering clear learning outcomes for all pupils. You’ll want tasks which test pupils’ understanding and promote development, as your lesson should demonstrate that the approaches being used are driving up attainment. Show you make a difference It’s very easy for teachers to see an OFSTED inspection as something to fear, but it’s really an opportunity for you to show just how good you and your teaching methods are. By planning ahead and embracing the process, you should find it easier to show just how much of a difference you make. How Tradewind Recruitment can support teachers looking for their next role in education If you’re a Primary or Secondary Teacher looking for support in writing your CV, preparing for your interview or general help with keeping organised, we have lots of resources to help with that. We have hundreds of primary and secondary teaching vacancies available if you’re looking for your next role as a teacher. Alternatively, if you're not completely sure what role would best suit you, register with us today and one of our consultants will be able to help you out!
- Ofsted inspectors
- SEN Teacher
10 January, 2023
Eco friendly classroom resources for Primary Teachers Promoting sustainability and eco-friendly activities from a young age is likely to have a huge bearing on the planet of the future. By teaching youngsters about these topics, they are better placed to understand some of the major issues which influence the world we live in. For primary teachers, there’s an abundance of topics to embrace – from exploring animal habitats and climate change through to the issues which impact the developing world. Here, we explore some of the eco-friendly classroom resources that exist online, giving school staff the necessary tools to develop highly engaging lessons, discussions and more. How to create an eco-friendly classroom Being sustainable in the classroom can start with something as simple as switching off the lights when the space is not in the use. But there’s plenty more than primary teachers can do. Recycling and managing waste efficiently can limit the greenhouse emissions coming from your teaching space, while repurposing worksheets or using wipe-clean dry-erase boards means that resources can be reused time and time again. Refillable pens can help to limit plastic waste, while turning to fabric for wall displays, rather than paper, can also limit waste as it can be easily reused. Top eco-friendly classroom resources Alongside practical approaches for creating a more eco-friendly classroom, it’s also necessary to educate youngsters on why such processes are needed. There are plenty of avenues for how this can be achieved, with plenty of media readily available online to support you. If you need eco-friendly classroom resources, Green Choices hosts a range of different learning materials. Alternatively, the World Wildlife Fund has a plethora of resources on sustainability, animals and climate change, as well as other elements of the curriculum, all of which can be filtered by age group. If you’d like to put the focus on the world, development, or a host of trending topics, as well as outdoor teaching ideas, turn to the Global Dimension database. Twinkl also has a range of resources for primary school teachers, all focused on how to create a more eco-friendly classroom for pupils. From awareness day-themed worksheets to details on recycling, the environment and green energy, there’s plenty of options that can be weaved easily into lesson plans. For animal-specific resources, The Wildlife Trusts provides numerous opportunities for children to learn about wildlife, alongside option for school visits, teacher training and outdoor learning. How Tradewind Recruitment can support Primary Teachers looking for their next role in education If you’re a Primary Teacher looking for support in writing your CV, preparing for your interview or general help with keeping organised, we have lots of resources to help with that. We have hundreds of vacancies currently available if you’re looking for your next role as a Primary Teacher. Alternatively, if you're not completely sure what role would best suit you, register with us today and one of our consultants will be able to help you out!
- Primary Education
20 December, 2022
Which Teaching Assistant qualification is best for you? Becoming a teaching assistant is a highly rewarding role, but if you’re new to the education sector you might be struggling to know how to get started. Fortunately there are numerous teaching assistant qualifications out there to help, and depending on where you are in your career and on your future aspirations, some may be more advantageous than others. Here we explore the different qualifications that exist, question whether you need them at all, and delve into how they can help you to reach your career goals. Do teaching assistant roles require qualifications? Not all teaching assistant roles will require a qualification, as it’s down to each individual school to set their requirements. Most will look essential numeracy and literacy skills (often measured as A*-C grades in English and maths at GCSE level, or the equivalent), as well as a strong set of soft skills, such as good organisation and communication. However, having specific qualifications can significantly boost your chances of finding employment as it ensures you are better prepared for life in the classroom. It also ensures that you have the necessary skills and knowledge for more advanced positions which bring greater responsibility and pay, such as being a higher level teaching assistant. Other qualifications can also be achieved while in a job, enabling you to find an option that best suits your lifestyle. The key things to know about teaching assistant qualifications Teaching assistant qualifications come in a range of levels, with each higher level requiring a greater deal of knowledge and time than the level below. While you’re free to study at a level which suits you, it’s recommended that each level is completed in turn, as many of the skills learned can then be applied as you progress. When completing a course, look to ensure that it is fully certified. This means it is awarded by a professional body and will be recognised by employers. Level 1 qualifications As the base-level of qualifications, Level 1 courses focus on the basic information you’ll need to know in order to succeed in the classroom, assessed via written submissions. You’ll be prepared for what school life will throw at you and will be left with an understanding of the core concepts behind being a teaching assistant. Example courses <!--[if !supportLists]-->· <!--[endif]-->Level 1 Teaching Assistant Certificate <!--[if !supportLists]-->· <!--[endif]-->Level 1 Certificate in Preparing for Work in Schools Level 2 qualifications Deemed the equivalent of a GCSE, Level 2 courses build on the skills developed in lower courses and may include an element of work experience. The main variations here will depend on whether you complete an award, a certificate or a diploma (this ultimately relates to the number of hours you’ll need to commit to the course and to the number of teaching credits you’ll receive at the end of it). Example courses: <!--[if !supportLists]-->· <!--[endif]-->Level 2 Teaching Assistant Certificate <!--[if !supportLists]-->· <!--[endif]-->Level 2 Teaching Assistant Diploma <!--[if !supportLists]-->· <!--[endif]-->Level 2 Award in Support Work in Schools and Colleges Level 3 qualifications If you’ve been a teaching assistant for a while and are keen to further your career, a Level 3 course could be right for you. The equivalent of an A-level, the focus here is on enhancing knowledge and potentially specialising in certain areas, such as being a teaching assistant for children with special educational needs. Example courses: <!--[if !supportLists]-->· <!--[endif]-->Level 3 Teaching Assistant Certificate <!--[if !supportLists]-->· <!--[endif]-->Level 3 Teaching Assistant Diploma <!--[if !supportLists]-->· <!--[endif]-->Level 3 Award in Supporting Learning and Teaching in Schools Level 4 qualifications As touched on previously, Level 4 qualifications provide the necessary tools for becoming a higher level teaching assistant. However, in order to complete these courses, you must have a suitable level of experience and be sponsored by your employer. Example courses: <!--[if !supportLists]-->· <!--[endif]-->Level 4 Higher Level Teaching Assistant Course <!--[if !supportLists]-->· <!--[endif]-->Level 4 Certificate for the Advanced Practitioner in Schools and Colleges Ultimately, the course you complete should be dependent on your individual circumstances. If you’re just starting out, the lower level courses provide the ideal introduction. Or if you’re keen to progress your career, the upper level courses should help you make that next step. Let Tradewind help you build a rewarding teaching assistant career If you're ready to start the search for your next role, we can help. As one of the UK's top teaching assistant agencies, we help candidates all around the UK find an education job that is suited to them. View all teaching assistant careers to find an assortment of roles, including part-time TA jobs, graduate teaching assistant jobs and SEN TA jobs. Or submit your CV and your local education recruitment consultant will get in touch with you shortly.
14 December, 2022
As a secondary teacher, it’s likely you’ll face challenging situations in the classroom, but how can you go about boosting engagement if a youngster lacks interest in your subject? It’s a common question, and one which comes with a range of potential solutions and approaches, as we explore here. Understanding why a pupil may lack interest should also influence your decisions, as you may need a more empathetic approach, depending on the reasoning. For instance, some youngsters may have trouble concentrating, while others may have learning disabilities or be influenced by issues happening outside of the school environment. Each will require a slightly different teaching approach. If you can, try to find out why pupils are behaving the way they are. That way, you should be best placed to discover why they might lack interest in your subject. Ensure your classroom is welcoming All pupils should feel safe and welcomed in your classroom, and you should put an emphasis on making it as inclusive and as friendly as possible. This starts with the language you use when addressing pupils and how you interact with them generally. Bold wall displays and a lack of clutter can also help to make it a more comfortable environment. Alter your classroom layout or seating A simple solution to boost engagement in lessons is to change its layout or seating pattern. Moving children away from their close peers can mean they refocus, while other class members may also be able to support their development. If you have a mixed ability class, you may wish to divide children up into small working groups including a range of abilities, as this can enable pupils to work together towards your chosen learning goals. Praise your class Positive language and praise can go a long way to boosting a child’s self-esteem, although there are various ways of delivering it. For example, you may want to use written praise for youngsters who don’t love the limelight, such as comments on their work or a letter for them to take home. Simply recognising positive efforts can help to increase feelings of self-worth and help pupils to foster a greater love for your subject matter. Make learning authentic Various academic research shows that using real-life scenarios and stories in the classroom boosts engagement, so put a focus on keeping things authentic. It enables pupils to make a link between their own lives and what they are learning, which can also help to enhance their understanding. When youngsters are more engaged, they are more likely to take an interest in your subject matter and retain the knowledge that is being passed on. Make sure children know why they are learning Some pupils may find your subject overwhelming, simply because they’re struggling to understand the work. Try to break down information into manageable chunks and attach clear learning objectives to every lesson. If pupils can understand why they are learning what they are, the likelihood is that their engagement levels will be higher too. Take advantage of the resources at your disposal The internet is packed with useful resources, so look to use all that you can to garner interest in your subject matter. Mixing up the modes of media you use can help to, such as using video and audio alongside slideshows. This tends to keep pupils constantly thinking and questioning what they see and hear – a key factor in keeping them interested. If you can, you might even be able to turn to the help of guest speakers to really give your lessons that extra ‘wow’ factor. As you can see, increasing a love for your subject matter can be done in a multitude of ways. But ultimately, you’ll want to ensure that your passion and love for the topics shines through, as this will often be reflected by others in the classroom too. Find your next teaching job with Tradewind Recruitment Are you looking to take the next step forward in your teaching career? We pride ourselves on going the extra mile to find the very best match for our teachers, teaching assistants and schools. After all, we believe that for every teacher, there's a perfect role out there. And with offices spread across the UK, our local education recruiters will help you find a teaching role near you. Browse our current secondary teaching jobs, and primary teaching roles, or see what teaching assistant vacancies match your preferences.
- Supply Teacher
02 December, 2022
As one of the world’s most prevalent languages, learning English forms an essential part of education. But that doesn’t mean all pupils will take to it, so what can you do as a teacher to enhance engagement and foster a love of English in your classroom? Here we look at how you can motivate your pupils and encourage them to strive for greater success with the use of games, personalised approaches and a range of other top tips. Motivation starts with you Teachers should be role models for the pupils they teach, so you should always be aware that your actions in the classroom are being closely scrutinised. If you come across as a highly motivated and passionate individual when teaching, that will reflect onto your students. Look to approach every text, activity and lesson with enthusiasm, and regularly hold feedback and discussion sessions to check that pupils have an understanding. How can you use games in English lessons? Avoiding monotony in lessons is key to boosting engagement, and making classes fun and memorable is crucial when looking to foster a love of learning. This is when games can be incredibly useful. Many youngsters learn via play and from being active, so could you implement a game rather than a simple worksheet activity? Language and vocabulary can be explored via picture cards, drawing or acting, or by introducing a slightly different element to learning. For example, primary teachers may wish to use noises or images, with pupils then required to write the correct descriptive words relating to what they see or hear. Acting out scenes from plays or dramatic texts is another way to bring a lesson to life. Demonstrate the importance of English Pupil engagement is often far higher when they can apply what they are learning to real-life settings. This can be easier with languages, when compared to other subjects, as the amount of tools and resources at your disposal are greater. You may want to look to the world of media to explore how the English language is used for example, from looking at newspaper headlines to the sort of words used in news reports and videos. You could get your pupils to create their own snappy headlines when looking at the power of certain words and phrases. Alternatively, you could delve into the world of creating fully accessible video and audio with older classes. Another way to enhance engagement is by showing how a knowledge of English can enhance career options. The vast majority of work environments require a basic level of language skills, so you can highlight to pupils that pathways towards their dream careers might be dependent on what you are teaching them. Put an emphasis on learning and communication The best way to learn English effectively is to use the language and to encourage learners to do so at every opportunity. Emphasise the benefits of reading a range of different texts and websites, while also encouraging discussion at set times within lessons. Not only does this enable pupils to ask questions and reinforce their understanding, but it also enables you to monitor their progress. Using group activities can also help with vocabulary development, as you might find that pupils are more comfortable talking to their peers in small groups, compared to standing up and saying something in front of the whole class. Ultimately, teachers should use a mix of methodologies when teaching English, as it is the best approach to ensure the maximum level of engagement in every lesson. How Tradewind Recruitment can support Teachers looking for their next role in education If you’re an English Teacher looking for support in writing your CV and preparing for your interview then we can help! Alternatively, we have lots of resources to help with everything related to you and your career, from top ideas for lesson plans to keeping organised in the classroom. We have hundreds of teaching positions available if you’re looking for your perfect role as a Teacher – get in touch today.
29 November, 2022
Frequently asked questions by new Teaching Assistants Starting a new job as a teaching assistant could be your first to a long and rewarding career in the education sector. If you’re new to the role of being a TA, or are considering it as a potential option, we’re here to ensure you’re fully prepared for what is to come. Here we delve into a handful of the frequently asked questions which come from TAs across the country, so you’ll have all the information you need to kick-start your career exactly as you want. What might my day as a teaching assistant look like? While the exact nature of the role will vary depending on what school you’re at, it’s important to note that no two days as a TA will ever be the same. Typically though, the role will involve supporting children with a range of learning needs, working with different age groups, and providing assistance on a one-to-one or small group basis. You may also need to discuss specific support plans with teachers and other school staff, before implementing them in lessons and reporting back on a child’s progress. Other support activities, such as doing library or playground duty, may also be expected, depending on the school setting. Where can I find guidance on safeguarding? Safeguarding is an essential part of education, and there is official government documentation which provides guidance on why this is. Titled Keeping Children Safe in Education 2022, it details all of the key information that school staff and TAs need to know, including situations where you might be legally obliged to take certain actions. What resources are available to help TAs? There are numerous online checklists and blogs which focus on the essentials of being a TA too, all of which can provide inspiration if you’re unsure on anything. If you’ve taken a role through Tradewind Recruitment, we’re also just a phone call away too. Another option is Twinkl, which offers a free TA taster pack so those new to the role will have all of the essential details they might need. There’s also a range of subject specific intervention packs, such as this one for maths, which can provide useful information and support. What does career progression as a TA look like? A teaching assistant role can take an individual on a remarkable journey in education. You could opt to stay in the role on a part-time basis to suit your lifestyle or personal needs, while it could also act as a stepping stone into a life of teaching. Further to that, you could develop your skills to take a role as a higher level teaching assistant (HLTA), a move which means you’ll be able to command a higher salary, albeit with far greater responsibility. Alternatively, you could opt to specialise in a certain area, such as becoming a special educational needs (SEN) TA who supports children with special educational needs and disabilities (SEND). What support can Tradewind Recruitment offer TAs? Alongside a raft of downloadable resources which are readily available online, TAs using Tradewind Recruitment can also benefit from regular continued professional development courses. Delivered via webinar, these courses help to develop the basic skills that the role requires, and can serve as a refresher for those considering switching schools or roles. In addition, several NVQ courses can also support your development needs. If you're ready to start the search for your next role, we can help. As one of the UK's top teaching assistant agencies, we help candidates all around the UK find an education job that is suited to them. View all teaching assistant careers to find an assortment of roles, including part-time TA jobs, graduate teaching assistant jobs and SEN TA jobs. Or submit your CV and your local education recruitment consultant will get in touch with you shortly.
24 November, 2022
If you’re looking for innovative ways to capture attention in your classroom, enquiry-based learning could be another weapon in your teaching arsenal. The method recognises the role of pupil engagement, and puts the emphasis on the pupil to be in control of their learning. In theory, it enables them to learn at their own pace and engage with materials that they find interesting. Here we explore the benefits of this approach and look into how it can help pupils to maximise their potential. What is enquiry-based learning? The simple idea behind enquiry-based learning is that pupils can explore topics themselves, as it enables them to enhance their understanding by utilising a range of resources. Rather than using presentations and workbooks, you can leave pupils to research and share ideas. Essentially, pupils learn by doing. Class discussion can then be used to help embed what they have learnt. Why opt for enquiry-based learning? The approach gives pupils an opportunity to take their learning into their own hands and use methods which work best for them. Various research has shown that it enables youngsters to enhance their comprehension of topics and boosts their critical thinking skills. In addition, it can also help the development of communication skills. Nurture specific interests and talents By giving pupils some freedom over what they want to learn, inquiry-based learning often enables them to show off specific talents and their love for certain topics. The majority of youngsters will pick topics they feel passionately about, and they’ll often find it easy to talk about them in front of their peers. This can help pupils to feel involved in class and should boost engagement. Learning with some limits Enquiry-based learning can also be implemented slightly differently, so that pupils are provided with the topic or some guidance, before being left to learn as they please. This allows teachers to align work with the curriculum, but also leaves pupils with a feeling of freedom to shape their learning. Enhance analytical and research skills The nature of enquiry-based learning puts research at the forefront of any activity – a useful life skill for use in education and the work place beyond. It encourages pupils to ask the right questions and to look at all evidence in front of them when looking into topics. They can use evidence-based reasoning during class discussion and can deepen their understanding of the subject matter. Use the approach in any classroom environment Enquiry-based learning can be implemented in arrange of different learning environments, as pupils can do research individually or in small groups. Content can be adapted to the needs of the class too, which the change in approach may help those who have struggled to learn using more traditional methods. Ideally, the approach will form the basis of a balanced curriculum, whereby pupils experience a range of learning methods. This enables them to use approaches which best suit their needs when it comes to revision and exams. Find your next teaching job with Tradewind Education Are you looking to take the next step forward in your teaching career? We pride ourselves on going the extra mile to find the very best match for our teachers, teaching assistants and schools. After all, we believe that for every teacher, there's a perfect role out there. And with offices spread across the UK, our local education recruiters will help you find a teaching role near you. Browse our current secondary teaching jobs, and primary teaching roles, or see what teaching assistant vacancies match your preferences.
16 November, 2022
Every teacher strives to create a classroom environment in which all pupils feel comfortable and safe, but unfortunately it isn’t always possible. Bullying often goes unseen by many and can be a tough thing to spot for teachers, which is partly why the theme of Anti-Bullying Week – taking place from 14-18 November in 2022 – focuses on reaching out. The initiative across England and Wales from the Anti-Bullying Alliance was marked in four out of every five schools last year. It provides an opportunity for teachers and pupils alike to speak out and support each other when it comes to tackling bullying in and out of the classroom. The week also provides teachers with an opportunity for reflection, as they can ensure they are setting a good example to their pupils. Here we delve into ways that teaching staff can foster a positive classroom environment that is built on respect, and where youngsters feel empowered to act when they are impacted by bullying. Set your stall out early In order to create a respectful environment in which all pupils can thrive, it’s important to have a clear set of rules from the outset. Discuss your expectations with any new class and make sure they are clearly communicated on posters around the room. Look to use informative, positive language and make sure that all pupils recognise the need to respect each other. Make sure to enforce the rules Pupils must know that a teacher is prepared to enforce the rules, and that means acting whenever someone raises a concern. Look to address pupils individually when they have done wrong too – this removes them from the limelight and limits the attention they may crave as a result of their actions. All youngsters need to know that they will be dealt with accordingly if they misbehave. Encourage positive actions and kindness Teachers can have a positive impact by recognising positive behaviour too, both in and out of the classroom. Take time to talk about good deeds and actions which have helped others, as it can help to create an environment where pupils will look out for each other. Encourage random actions of kindness and you may even want to generate some healthy competition by splitting the class into teams and recording their acts on a wallchart, with the winners getting some sort of reward. Talk about bullying regularly By talking about bullying and its impacts, teachers can help youngsters to develop empathy and understanding. Use your school guidelines as a starting point for the conversation, and then look to build on it with other rules as necessary. Teachers can also use Anti-Bullying Week as an opportunity to start discussions. More information on the theme for this year’s anti-bullying week can be found on the ABA website, while there are also a range of school resources for teachers to download. Make sure pupils know your door is always open Pupils should always feel that they can approach a teacher if they are being bullied or are having a tough time, so it’s important to remind them that you are there to listen to any concerns. Encourage your class to speak to you before or after school, or during lunch – make it clear that major issues can be dealt with at any time of day. Find your next teaching job with Tradewind Education Are you looking to take the next step forward in your teaching career? We pride ourselves on going the extra mile to find the very best match for our teachers, teaching assistants and schools. After all, we believe that for every teacher, there's a perfect role out there. And with offices spread across the UK, our local education recruiters will help you find a teaching role near you. Browse our current secondary teaching jobs, and primary teaching roles, or see what teaching assistant vacancies match your preferences.
Working remotely has been gaining traction in the United States during the past few years. In fact, from 2005 to 2017, the number of people telecommuting increased by 159%, according to a study from FlexJobs.
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Date, Job Title, School/Site, Location. Feb 21, Middle School Long-term Substitute School Psychologist, Hull Memorial Middle School, Hull, Massachusetts.
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