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Part 1: Getting Started 1. Survival Tactics 2. Planning Part 2: You and Your Classroom 3. Behaviour Management 4. Teaching and Learning 5. Pastoral Care Part 3: Climbing the Paper Mountain 6. Paperwork and Marking 7. Exams and Reports Part 4: It's All About People 8. Students 9. Staff 10. Parents Part 5: Just Part of the Job 11. Meetings and Extra-Curricular Activities 12. Induction, Appraisal and Inspection Part 6: Onwards and Upwards 13. Professional Development and Promotion 14. Moving on Appendix 1 - Teaching Jargon: A User's Guide Appendix 2 - Internet Links
The new edition of this bestselling title provides NQTs with an invaulable survival guide for getting through their challenging first year of teaching.
Sue Cowley is the author of numerous bestselling education books including Getting the Buggers to Behave. She has experience of teaching at nursery, primary and secondary level, in the UK and overseas. She now works as an educational writer, trainer and presenter.
Sue Cowley takes the newly appointed teacher step by step through the first year, starting with things that nobody tells you * TES New Teachers supplement * The book works as one which you read from cover to cover or as one you can dip into as required...I particularly appreciated and enjoyed the section on ten tried-and-tested teaching tips...I would recommend this book highly. * Dr Liane Purnell, Newman University * straightforward, solid advice that's easy to absorb and can be put into practice from Day One... * Teach Secondary * Super synopsis around planning, some clear, honest tips about staffing...overall a useful book to allow NQTs to develop their identity from a trainee to an NQT and into a qualified teacher. -- Nasreen Majid * Programme Director BA Ed Primary, University of Reading * Very practical and well-written in an engaging style. Sue Cowley has a good track record on popular education texts and this is sure to be another winner. -- David Waugh * Primary PGCE programme director, Durham University * Sue seems quite pragmatic, acknowledging that a `one size fits all' approach ignores the diverse ways that poor behaviour manifests itself, and offering a range of ideas for how to deal with such behaviour. * Tom Savager, UCAS Teacher Training *