What they are saying….
How could this session be improved? No, this was perfect actually. Loved that it allowed for discussion.
“Knowledge of presenter is outstanding; makes it easy to sit through training.”
“Very helpful to use in my classroom.”
“I enjoyed Sharon’s enthusiasm, eagerness to connect with her audience and her down to earth personality that really brought forth new tactics in teaching, but also interesting insights to people skills in all! I will implement much of her lesson into my classroom as well as my home and personal life.”
“I love love loved the tidbits of the history of teaching you included…. I would love to dig deeper into how … education has changed and [talk about how to] “get back to basics.”
What did you like best about this seminar? She had an emphasis on Christ centered education. (This was in a church affiliated preschool.)
What did you like best?
- Where to find books [relating to] morals.
- Plenty of time for discussion was given.
- Explanation of the class which I could understand well.
- Learning how to incorporate values into our planning.
What I like to hear most, and often do: “We want to have you back. When can you come? “
Thanks to Stat Counter!
- Activities to do with children
- Austin Texas metro area
- Business Plans
- Center culture
- Character training
- Children's Literature
- Christian Directors' Group
- Church affiliated preschool
- Cognitive development
- college classroom
- Con Ed for CDC Directors
- Con Ed for Teachers
- Conflict Reduction
- congregationally affiliated preschool
- Congregationally affiliated preschools
- Customer Service
- Developing employees
- Discount coupons
- Diversity training
- Free info
- Fun with kids
- Health and safety
- Improving education nationally
- Intelligent Joint Decision-making
- Learning Problems
- Management & leadership
- Management skills
- Meeting Facilitation
- Membership Recruitment
- Parents' info
- Pre-service training in early childhood education in Texas
- Productivity & Profit
- Social Skills
- starting a daycare
- Starting new schools
- Summer Activities
- Teaching tips
- Training for Directors
Category Archives: Management skills
Jack Welch’s book, Winning, was hailed as the best management book ever. It is still thought provoking, even if his own legacy has been questioned. One thing he says about leadership is that it is defined by coaching. Every interaction … Continue reading
As Andy Williams crooned, “It’s the most wonderful time of the year.” No, I’m not talking about Christmas. I’m talking about March Madness! I’m a big fan of college basketball and the NCAA Men’s Basketball Tournament is like Christmas in … Continue reading
In Education, we often forget the importance of training — and implementation. Nothing can be more important to the lead educator than being the lead learner and the cheerleader for the coach she/he has brought in to train the staff.
Lots of my clients got in a management position because they loved what they were doing: teaching children, making furniture, preaching — not because they wanted to read management books. Now, they are, however, managers. One of the biggest challenges … Continue reading
Top advice for making good hires is the most overlooked; indeed, it is usually instituted exactly opposite to optimal. Check out Jack Welch’s advice and compare to your own observations. In my quest to bring you the best management advice, … Continue reading
Warren Bennis On Becomng a Leader Addison-Wesley 1989 A classic. With experience on both the academic and practical side, Bennis covers the how of becoming a leader. The key to full self-expression is understanding oneself and the world and the … Continue reading
Students are going back to school this week here. Early Childhood teachers are getting the last bulletin board put up. Parents are browsing through aisles of school supplies. There is a fresh breeze of fall discernible, as we launch into … Continue reading
“Half the team doesn’t trust the boss” Says Dan Rockwell in his blog today, citing a recent study. When managers withhold information, are unrealistically optimistic, or use put-downs, their employees do not trust them. Without trust, there will not be … Continue reading