Six facts you should know to empower your teaching

Written by Emmanuel SEGUI

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4.You cannot not communicate You don't only communicate with language but by your behavior, your posture and your voice… Each one of your movements convey a message. Children are more aware of these messages than you think and they give meaning to them. A single look could mean: "you're a bad boy", or "I love you". Beware of allrepparttar messages you convey because you cannot not communicate.

5.Everyone has allrepparttar 109361 resources to succeed in learning. Albert Einstein, Thomas Edison, Leonardo de Vinci, Pablo Picasso had two things in common. They had learning disabilities and they were geniuses. In spite of their problems, they used allrepparttar 109362 resources they need to realize their dreams, to learn and achieve. Being aware that every child has allrepparttar 109363 resources he needs to succeed will allow us to love him or her so much better. The more you love a child,repparttar 109364 more you will help him realize his potential.

6.Actions are notrepparttar 109365 person

The student or child you're dealing with is unique andrepparttar 109366 personal worth ofrepparttar 109367 individual is held constant. But naturally, children's behavior is sometimes questionable. This is when we must distinguish between "You're stupid" and "what you've just done is stupid". Learn how to makerepparttar 109368 difference between behavior and identity. Let this principle be reflected in your language.

I've made these principles mine and I've seen many changes in my life and in others. Dorepparttar 109369 same thing withrepparttar 109370 children you raise or teach. I can promise you that you'll see things that you've never seen before.

Emmanuel SEGUI Author of "Moving from Vision to Action"

Sick and tired of raising a child that doesn't care about school? Get our FREE mini-course : "What parents and teachers can do when their child struggles in school ?" Click now and claim our Free course: revisits Carson McCullers

Written by Mark A. Lugris

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University. Through a friend, she met James Reeves McCullers, Jr. in 1935 and a year later published "Wunderkind," which appeared in Story magazine. In 1937, Carson and Reeves married and returned to Charlotte, North Carolina, where Carson began work on her first novel, originally entitled “The Mute.” Carson found refuge in her characters during her painful bouts of bad health and personal trials. "I live withrepparttar people I create and it has always made my essential loneliness less keen," said McCullers.

Considered McCullers’ finest novel and an American masterpiece, “The Heart Is A Lonely Hunter” remains a paean to “the damned,repparttar 109360 voiceless andrepparttar 109361 rejected,” each on an intense search for beauty. remembers Carson McCullers, one of America’s pioneering women writers, through her own words, which transcendedrepparttar 109362 written page and endure as her greatest heritage.

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Mark A. Lugris is the Public Relations Director for

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