I do not agree with tha statement because I think that women and men are in the same level in teaching because both of them have their own advantages and disadvantages.For example, women have their natural motherhood while men have their natural fatherhood. So, to build a complete family, should have cooperation each other and there is no comparison between them which one is more better than the other one.
I would not put one above the other. I had a great mixer and I do not believe it is a sexist battle which one being better than the other.Actually I think it is the other way around and the problem is women are more dominant towards the teaching than the men that have been created as the suitable person to be head of family and the leader as any recorded in The Qoran and Hadith. It is just because the nature of men that a lot of men do not like to take on that responsibilty while most women seek for it.It depends, I have personally learned from both men and woman teachers and found both of them at best at their own.
Teachers (men or women) are the mind maker, that he or she will convert a nobody to somebody. Men teachers have their stronger attitude,help full and the women teachers have their soft convincing help full.I am whatever I am today and this is because some men and women teachers.Thanks to all of them.
In my experience with teachers, each of them had their own methods of instituting the standardized education. I consider that my teachers give me education in many different things. For example, when you are a teacher and you ask a question for your students. The answer of the question that you asked for your students can make a change to their life because this is one of the ways of learning to learn and remember it.That is the one way of teaching that is often used by all teachers no matter whether women or men.
Being a good teacher has nothing to do with your gender, it is a shame though that more men dont see the value of teaching (particularly the younger children) as a worthwhile and rewarding career. If we want to find a reason for why one sex is better at teaching than the other then there is no problem. There are all sorts of arguments to be made.
Fortunately, teaching is done by individuals and each one brings different skills, abilities, qualities and motivation to the job. Further compounding this is that each teaching job has its own variables.I have observed that women seem to feel that they have to solve problems. In teaching, that can be a good thing but it also can lead to less independent students. If men allow their students to solve their own problems then the students are, in fact, more effective in their learning.
Women have traditionally been the mothers and housekeepers. This requires being excellent at multitasking which is an incredible asset for teachers.If nurturing attitudes are required of elementary school teachers then we might want to believe that women are better teachers. Are women more nurturing than men? That has been the traditional role but men who go into elementary school teaching are not usually “traditional men”. There goes that argument.
If competitive attitudes are required of high school teachers then we might want to believe that men are better teachers. Are men more competitive than women? That has been the traditional model but women who go into high school teaching (especially math and science) are not usually “traditional women”. There goes that argument.
I do not think that we are better to look by gender. I do think that the nurturing which comes more naturally to women does give us an advantage when it comes to early primary education even though seeing men teachers always keep trying to be an expert in this case and showed that men could do this sort of job.
I can not say that the one is better than the other and I sure I would not put men in second place and women in first place in teaching. This is because there are own styles how to teaching. Even though the styles are different but the meaning are same to produce the great leaders for future.So, the men and women teachers are in the same level and there are no different who are make better teacher neither men or women.
Television has become such an integral part of homes in the modern world that it is hard to imagine life without one. It provides entertainment to people of all ages, especially children, who, consequently would prefer to stare at the TV screen all day rather than going outside to play anymore. An online journal that I read called Journal of Youth and Adolescence states that television is an easy and inexpensive way to get information, it’s the most popular way for Americans old and young to get informed. Informed on what? With the increased rate of working parents, most children come home from school and are left alone or with a babysitter who may not care what the children watch. With no supervision nearby, children may end up watching shows with violence, sex, and bad language.
The journal then goes on to say that TV allows us to create a national culture because it gives people something in common to talk about. I hear it everyday, most people are talking about their comedy shows that they watched the night before rather than what they saw on the nightly news. In this generation we have to many choices. The journal also stated that children have a choice on what to watch and how long they watch television. For me, this argument is unrealistic because most children do not have self discipline. They would rather watch something entertaining rather than a documentary about nature or history for example. They would rather watch the latest “Transformers” movie which is not suitable for young children. The journal also states that Television provides good role models for children. I feel that this is just absurbd! Most of the cartoons have some act of violence in them, many violent acts are perpetrated by the “good guys,” whom kids have been taught to emulate.
Even though kids are taught by their parents that it’s not right to hit, television says it’s ok to bite, hit, or kick if you’re the good guy. This can lead to confusion when kids try to understand the difference between right and wrong because the “bad guys” on TV aren’t always held responsible or punished for their actions. How can you form a role model out of that? On the contrary, I may disagree with this article for the most part, but I do feel television, in moderation, can be a good thing. Preschoolers can get help learning the alphabet on public television, grade schoolers can learn about wildlife on nature shows, and parents can keep up with current events on the evening news. No doubt about it, TV can be an excellent educator and entertainer, however, despite the few advantages, too much television can be detrimental. Following this further, in the USA, 47% of children ages 2 to 18 years have a television set in their bedrooms(Kaiser Family Foundation, 2009).
On a typical day, they spend an average of 5.5 hours using media, incluing television, computer games and the internet(Kaiser Family Foundation,2009). TV is the number one after school activity for 6 to 17 year olds(Bandura & Ross, 2008). Research has shown that children who watch too much tevlevision are more likely to be obese, have poor grades, sleep problems, behavior problems, and engage in risky behavior(web site: http://www.cpsc.gov). It is no secret that today’s children are watching more television, and the wrong kind of television at that, and I think I have a pretty good solution to it all. Parents should limit the number of hours their childrent are watching TV, perhaps stock the room in which you have your TV with plenty of other non-screen entertainment such as books, kids magazines, toys, puzzles, and board games to encourage kids to do something other than watch the TV.
The television should be kept out of bedrooms and turned off during meals, and definately while they are doing their homework. Parents should treat TV as a privilege to be earned, not a right. Establish and enforce family TV viewing rules, such as TV is allowed only after chores and homework their homework is completed. I feel that as a parent myself, I can set a good example by limiting my own viewing. Parents can also check the TV listings and program reviews ahead of time for programs that the family can watch together, such as developmentally appropriate and non violent programs that reinforce the family’s views. Parents can also preview programs before their children watch them, and maybe even come up with a schedule that everyone can agree on each week as to when to watch TV.
Most importantly I think parents and their children should watch TV together. If they can’t sit through the whole program, at least watch the first few minutes to assess the tone and appropriateness, then check in throughout the show. Parents need to talk with their kids about what they see on TV and share their beliefs and values. If something they don’t approve of appears on the screen, they should turn it off and use the opportunity to ask thought provoking questions about what they saw.
If certain people or characters are mistreated or discriminated against, talk about why it’s important to treat everyone fairly, despite their differences. We can use TV to explain confusing situations and express our feelings about difficult topics. I myself talk to other parents and my sons pediatrician about their TV watching policies and kid friendly programs that they recommend. If your children want to watch TV and you prefer them not to, suggest that you all play a board game, start a game of hide and seek, play outside, read, work on crafts or hobbies, or listen and dance to music. The possibilities for fun without the TV are endless, so turn off the TV and enjoy the quality time together.
Television is good or bad for children
English 111, GEH, Wed 6 p.m.
Mrs. B.J. Fairchild-Newman
Ivy Tech Community College
November 16, 2011
The average American by the age of 18 has viewed 200,000 acts of violence on television, 40,000 of those being murders (Television & Health, n.d. p.2). There is a large debate over whether television is good or bad for our children. Ever since the invention of television people have been debating the effects of commercials, violence, and ratings on our society and the influences it has on our health. In the 1950’s companies started using children’s programming and the benefits that television could presumably bring to the family as selling points for their television sets (Children and television, n.d. p.1). By 1951 up to 27 hours of networks’ schedules was dedicated to children’s programs which continued radio’s tradition of action-adventure themes, and a pattern of late afternoon and evening broadcasts.
Early on the networks used movies as their program staples but this was lessened in favor of half-hour live-action shows like The Lone Ranger, and lassie, and host/puppet shows like Howdy Doody, and Fran and Ollie. By the mid 1950’s these programs had found their place on Saturday morning, and by the end of the decade the thirty-minute, once a week format was established (Children and television, n.d. p.1). The debate over whether television plays a role in whether or not our children will be violent has been raging for a long time as well as the effects it has on adults as well. The fact that by the age of 18 the average American child will witness 200,000 acts of violence is very alarming to me, but does not prove that it makes children any more or less prone to go out and re-create these acts in real life. Many acts of violence are done by the “good guys”, which children have been taught to emulate and parents say this goes against their teachings of, it’s not right to hit, kick or even bite. But there are just as many parents that will say that “good guys” such as police officers and other public servants are merely doing their job and if someone is resisting, then you have to do whatever it takes to get the bad guys in custody(How TV affects your child, n.d. p.2).
Television can be a good thing, in moderation of course; Preschool age children can learn a variety of things from television such as how to pronounce words, and spelling. They can learn how to count and how to say the alphabet, and even learn social skills and the proper way to treat others in group settings and things like yes sir and no ma’am. Grade school children can learn a lot of things about wildlife by watching nature shows and learn about history from the history channel, and adults can keep up with what’s going on in our world by watching the evening news. So there is no doubt that television can be an excellent source of education and entertainment (How TV affects your child, n.d. p.1). Violence however is not the only TV-related health problem that children and adults face. Obesity is another debate that many people have when they talk about television and children. Kids spend more time watching television every day than any other single activity, aside from sleeping (Conger, 2010, July 7).
A National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey taken in 1995 found that 4.7 million children between the ages of 6-17 to be severely overweight, that’s 11% of this particular age group. This is more than twice the rate during the 1960’s but many would say this is because there are a lot more children and a whole lot more programs that these children would be interested in watching. Many adult Americans have a similar problem as well, one third of American adults are overweight. A study done by the American Journal of Public Health says that an adult who watches 3 hours of television a day is far more likely to be obese than one that watches less than an hour (Television and Health, n.d. p.2). However there are still going to be those who say that they know plenty of people that watch television on a regular basis and still don’t have a weight problem. And this as well would hold up for many people on the other side of the fence saying television isn’t the source of the problem. Many believe that it is important to solve problems that arise from watching too much television, such as violence and obesity.
And there are just as many that will say that television is not the source of these problems. Many people will suggest that not all television or media must be off limits to young children, and researchers have found no link between non-violent daytime television watching and sleep problems. Some realistic ideas are, limiting the total amount of time your child spends watching television, plays video games, or spends on the internet. Turn off all electronic sources of this kind at least an hour before bedtime to give your child time to relax and prepare for bed. When you do let your children watch television help them choose programming that is age appropriate and of high-quality and violence free. Let them know that the bedroom is for sleep and keep televisions, video games, and computers out of the bedroom (Breus, n.d.).
Turn the television off at meal time as this is a good time for family members to interact and talk with each other, not watch television. This goes for study time as well; study time is for studying and not sitting in front of the television and doing my homework time. Encourage your children to talk about the shows you watch with them and always point out positive behavior like friendship, cooperation, and concerns for others (American Academy, 2001, March, p.1, p.2). For as long as there has been debate over whether or not television is bad or good for children, there have been people trying to find solutions to the problem as well.
Two of the possible solutions are TV Parental Guidelines; these guidelines are molded after the movie rating system. This is an age group oriented system developed for television programs and can be found in television guides, television listings in the local newspaper, and on the screen in your cable program guide. They can also be found in the upper left hand corner of your television during the first 15 seconds of the program that you are watching. Unfortunately not all channels offer this service but for those that do the ratings are as follows: * TV-Y: suitable for all ages.
* TV-Y7: directed towards kids 7 years and older (kids who are able to distinguish between make-believe and reality); may contain “mild fantasy violence or comedic violence” that may scare younger children. * TV-Y7-FV: fantasy violence may be more intense in these programs than others in the TV-Y7 rating. * TV-G: suitable for a general audience; not directed specifically toward kids, but contains little to no violence, sexual dialogue or content, or strong language. * TV-PG: parental guidance suggested; may contain an inappropriate theme for younger kids and contains one or more of the following: moderate violence (V), some sexual situations (S), occasional strong language (L), and some suggestive dialogue (D). * TV-14: parents strongly cautioned – suitable for only kids over the age of 14; contains one or more of the following: intense violence (V), intense sexual situations (S), strong language (L), and intensely suggestive dialogue.
* TV-MA: designed for adults and may be unsuitable for kids under 17; contains one or more of the following: graphic violence (V), strong sexual activity (S), and/or crude language (L). They have also put in place what is known as the “V” or violence chip, this lets the parent block programs or movies that you might not want your children to see and all new televisions with 13 inch and larger screens have internal V-chips. There are also set top boxes available for televisions made before the year 2000. The Federal Communications Commission (FCC) requires that V-chips in new televisions recognize the TV Parental Guidelines and the age group rating system and block those programs that don’t adhere to these standards (How TV affects your child, n.d. p.4).
These are just two of the ways our society has tried to improve the viewing of television for children and help parents control what our kids are watching. Ever since the invention of the television people have been debating the affects it has on our children and our society. Many studies have been done and continue to be looked at to find solutions to issues such as obesity, and violence, and the affects that it might have on our society as a whole.
I say that television is neither good nor bad for children, but it is what we do as parents and caregivers of the kids we are in charge of that makes the biggest difference. The solution isn’t going to always be the same for every case as we are all very different people and thus each situation should be treated on an individual basis. Some of the things I have talked about in this paper might work for the majority, and then again it might not. I would say limit the time for television and other media accordingly and use the television and other media to your advantage as there are many things that we can learn from watching TV.
THE ADVANTAGES AND
DISADVANTAGES OF TELEVISION
In today modern world television is the most popular and recognized from of media and most homes in the western and developed worlds own one. That small (in some cases rather large) box sitting in your lounge is your connection to the outside world. It is an indispensable item and many of us cannot imagine life without it. As with everything there are advantages and disadvantages with the television. The main advantage is televisions ability to bring you news as it happens. A second advantage is the fact we are using more than one sense when viewing. The final advantage in this essay is the vast amount of information and documentaries available for viewing. However the first disadvantage is the amount of time spent watching television is often considered a waste of time. The second disadvantage is the fact that families may be in the same room but with the television on may not even acknowledge each other.
The final disadvantage illustrated in this essay is that young children are often being exposed to sex scenes and scenes of violence. Firstly, for many of us the television is our first or only source of news and current events. Most channels have news updates up to four times a day and current affairs programmes which take a deeper look at the news that has affected the world that day or week. Theses programmes are often family friendly and are sometimes the only form of media available or easy to understand for children or non-speakers of English. These news shows keep people up to date on the outside world it is possible to know everything that happened in a day without even going outside. However these news shows can try and monopolize people’s opinions and be a bias to one political party or one side of a war. Secondly, what many of us do not realise is that we use at least two senses to enjoy television. We use our eyes to watch the television screen and the visual on the screen. We also use our ears or hearing to listen to the dialogue and noises on the screen.
Compared to other forms of media which usually involve only one sense e.g. the radio only requires the hearing sense and a book only requires sight. Even though the television lets us see and hear things it can cause eyesight problems and many people turn there televisions up which can cause hearing problems. The final advantage is the vast amount of educational programming available for viewing particularly on channels like the discovery channel and national geographic which can educate and stimulate people and wet every audience member’s appetite. It is also the fastest way to improve your knowledge and help you learn something completely new. Where else can you learn about Marylyn Monroe and Winston Churchill in the same afternoon? Many people who cannot afford university or night courses or simply just want a basic knowledge of one particular subject or event. Use documentaries to quench their thirst for learning. The first disadvantage is that many people do not realise how much time they spend watching television if you spend one hour a day watching television.
That is 365 hours a year and 3607 hours in ten years. You can only imagine what you could do with that time, it is possible to learn a language or do a university course. Many value their television shows over exercise or physical activity which can lead to obesity and ‘couch potato’. Many people also feel the desire to watch a favourite television show every day or every week and neglect social commitments and therefore becoming anti-social. A second disadvantage is that many people neglect their families so they can watch television. A family may be in the same room but would not say a word to each other or acknowledge each other. Many families now also eat dinner in front of the television which means normal dinner table conversation is lost. Most large families also have multiple televisions so that each member can watch the programme they would like to watch this means that some families may spend less than an hour in each others company before going to bed.
A final disadvantage of watching television is the violence and sex scenes that young children are often exposed too. Many of us find shows with crime or violence entertaining but these are not suitable for children of young ages. These scenes are practically common on crime dramas. Children may not intentionally be being exposed but by simply being in or near the same room as an older child or adult watching the programme. With children being exposed to these scenes it can corrupt there innocent minds leading them in some extreme cases become violent to other children. It can also lead to more permanent problems such as violence or evil thoughts well into adulthood. Fortunately this can be easily avoided or reversed by not allowing young children to view these programmes by placing them in a different room from the television or sending them to bed.
In conclusion television is perhaps the world’s greatest invention though it is possible it will one day be replaced by something resembling a computer it is still indispensable in todays modern world. Television however has advantages and disadvantages as illustrated in this essay. It can be an educational, multi-sensory communication devise that takes up our time to exercise or our family time it can also have scenes that corrupt young minds. As Winston Churchill once said ‘the best things are either immoral or bad for you’ television is best in moderation. So next time you’re bored don’t turn on the television go out and play some sport.
Courtney from Study Moose
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