Teach English in Yuanzhu Zhen - Taizhou Shi

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A parent’s role in education is arguably the most significant one. When one becomes a parent, they simultaneously take on the role of teacher, becoming the first educator their child meets. In essence, education starts in the home, where one not only learns basic life skills such as walking, eating and talking, but also their morals, values, and worldview. This is significant because the way a child is raised has a strong influence on how they will function in life and society, and, for the purposes of this essay, in the sphere of education. As a result, the way a child learns to interact with their peers and teachers can reflect how well they will succeed in school. More importantly, parents can also impart to their children a sense of personal motivation which will be needed when it comes to studies. As stated above, education begins in the home. If a child is always observing, listening, and learning, then a parent is always teaching, training and modeling. Each and every purposeful and unintentional teaching moment that happens in the home inevitably shapes the child is critical ways. It’s in the home that one learns what is generally right and wrong, safe and unsafe, polite and rude, work ethic, what is valuable and what is not, etc. Though a person can always learn, grow, and change, the foundations that are built in the first few years of a child’s life are proven relatively strong. Thus it is important for a parent to be aware of this and help their children along to grow healthy roots. For example, parents that encourage a child to share their belongings may very well find their child sharing their snacks with a friend. Or, if a child grew up in a home where the parents often cursed and used harmful speech to communicate, the child might use similar speech mannerisms with their peers at school as well. The two above mentioned scenarios exemplify how some simple behaviours learned in the home can affect how one interacts with peers. This is significant because enrollment in school requires much constant between classmates whether in schoolwork or on the playground. If a child has learned that valuing what others have to say, for example, he can do well in group projects, letting everybody have a chance to give their input. On the other hand, if one has learned to fight for their place by means of power and dominance, they may find it difficult to give other students opportunities in group projects. Furthermore, what a child has learned in the home regarding respect for authority will directly reflect on their relationship with the teacher. This has a direct correlation to a student's education as they will either honour and trust the teacher, or they won’t. In extreme cases, a child can act in total rebellion to a teacher, bringing a great obstacle to their own education. Another possible obstacle to one's education is the school work itself and the student's motivation to take it on. Education does require a certain kind of motivation from the student to work through difficult content, complete projects, try new things, overcome fears and challenge their own ability. Motivation, along with resilience and perseverance are also to an extent learned first in the home. If parents encourage their children to try new and difficult things, and praise their attempts and reward their successes, the child can easily build self-motivation and perseverance. This could result in a student who is willing to take on new and difficult course content and put great effort into homework and projects. The opposite is also true with a child who may have rarely never been encouraged, praised or rewarded for their efforts. They might not have a sense of need for personal motivation or perseverance, resulting in much less success in school. In conclusion, parents have a very significant role in education. This can be said because education begins in the home, where a child learns their basic life skills, values and worldview. These together shapes how a person will function in life and society. One’s success in the classroom can then depend on how they interact with their peers and teachers. Positive relations with classmates and authority produce greater opportunities for success. Moreover, one’s educational success directly correlates to the extent that one has learned the value of self-motivation and perseverance as possessing these qualities are necessary when facing the challenges of schoolwork