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jump to last post 1-7 of 7 discussions (14 posts)

Do you think that teachers should be paid according to how much their students l

  1. Seckin Esen profile image90
    Seckin Esenposted 5 years ago

    Do you think that teachers should be paid according to how much their students learn?

  2. donnah75 profile image95
    donnah75posted 5 years ago

    Only if parents and the students themselves are held accountable. There are many variables that are out of a teacher's control. Remember, "you can lead a horse to water, but you can't force the horse to drink." The same concept applies to students and learning. When the powers that be understand this, then maybe we can move coward in improving our education system.

    1. Seckin Esen profile image90
      Seckin Esenposted 5 years agoin reply to this

      I agree with your answer donnah75. Thank you so much.

  3. MickS profile image72
    MickSposted 5 years ago

    When the education system started in the UK, the system of payment by results  was used, it didn't work and was soon abandoned.

    1. MickS profile image72
      MickSposted 5 years agoin reply to this

      Sorry, forgot to answer - No...

    2. Seckin Esen profile image90
      Seckin Esenposted 5 years agoin reply to this

      Thank you so much for the answer MickS.

  4. duffsmom profile image59
    duffsmomposted 5 years ago

    No because there are cases where the teacher does everything right, but the child either refuses or is unable to learn.  Teachers have enough on their backs already.

    1. Seckin Esen profile image90
      Seckin Esenposted 5 years agoin reply to this

      That's right duffsmom. Thank you so much for your answer.

  5. sleepylog profile image94
    sleepylogposted 5 years ago

    Definitely not because some students just don't want to learn and are actually quite disruptive and demanding of the teacher's time. A teacher should not be penalised for this.

    1. Seckin Esen profile image90
      Seckin Esenposted 5 years agoin reply to this

      Thank you for your answer sleepylog. You are definitely right.

  6. connorj profile image76
    connorjposted 5 years ago

    https://usercontent1.hubstatic.com/7451298_f260.jpg

    Absolutely not; however, there needs to be accountability if the teacher is not instructing in a multimodal manner (i.e. teaching both visually and auditorally and sometimes in a tactile manner). There should be some significant consequences for instructors if and only if the instructors have thoroughly completed training in how to present their curricula effectively and be held accountable.
    I have been a teacher for over a decade and then a school psychologist; my observations have discerned that this is the primary issue. I would also demand that administration support their instructors by requiring weekly progress reports that are signed by parent(s) on the weekend and promptly returned Monday (I did say weekly). This elliminates many significant issues that interfere with teaching & learning.

    1. Seckin Esen profile image90
      Seckin Esenposted 5 years agoin reply to this

      That's true. Thank you for your answer connorj.

  7. Jen Pearson profile image69
    Jen Pearsonposted 5 years ago

    As others have mentioned, there are many factors entirely outside the school environment that effect a student's receptiveness when they are in school. Is their home life stable? Do their parents make sure they get enough sleep? Do they have a quiet place to study? What messages do they get from their parents about the importance of education (where I live many are intimidated by their children getting more education than they had)? I would love to see parents held more accountable for their children's success in school.

    Genetics, of course, enters into it. If teachers are paid based on the success of their students (similar to a sales commission), no one is going to want to teach special ed, where progress is often a struggle, and everyone is going to want to teach bright students with ideal home lives. It's not good for students (reinforces looking with ill-favor on slower students who could impact one's financial status) and why should a teacher be financially punished for working with more problematic, special ed students?

    1. Seckin Esen profile image90
      Seckin Esenposted 5 years agoin reply to this

      I agree with you Jen Pearson. Thanks for your answer.

 
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