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Contents:
  1. What is Kobo Super Points?
  2. Teaching History in Primary Schools | SAGE Publications Inc
  3. Primary Education (QTS) BA Honours

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Learning to Teach in the Primary School. Teresa Cremin. Peter Hudson. Susan Capel. Literacy, Lives and Learning. David Barton. Museums and Design Education. Rebecca Reynolds. School, Society, and State. Tracy L. Gifted and Talented Education from A-Z. Packin' Spuds. Carol J Graham.

Children's Perceptions of Learning with Trainee Teachers. Hilary Cooper. Practitioner Research for Teachers. Effective Teaching of History, The. Ron Brooks. Success with your Education Research Project. Professor John Sharp. Ludovic Highman. Design Education. Eddie Norman. Developing Teaching and Learning in Higher Education.

Gill Nicholls.

Teachers TV: Primary History - Artefacts

Riding the Fifth Wave in Higher Education. James Ottavio Castagnera. Getting into Secondary Teaching. Andrew J Hobson. The Idea of the University. Ronald Barnett. Richard Byers. Diane Boyd.

What is Kobo Super Points?

The Teaching of History in Primary Schools. Overcoming Learning and Behaviour Difficulties. Tony Charlton. Students who take advantage of this scheme will also be able to go on to apply for the same bursaries and subject scholarships that are open to all other candidates for postgraduate teacher training. You have to pay tuition fees for postgraduate teacher training courses. However, there are non-repayable scholarships and bursaries available to help cover your costs, depending on your degree result and choice of subject.

The eligible subjects and the sums of money involved change on an annual basis.

In recent years, the most generous funding has consistently been available to train to teach maths and sciences in secondary schools, as these are areas where there is a particular shortage of teachers who have studied their subject at degree level. To give you some idea what to expect, these were the scholarships and bursaries available for teacher training courses starting in autumn Unless otherwise stated, in each case the scholarship or bursary is only available for trainee teachers who have degrees in the subjects they are training to teach.

Teaching History in Primary Schools | SAGE Publications Inc

Graduates with a 2. Graduates who do not have a 2. Students who apply successfully for subject scholarship funding are not eligible for a bursary, but students who are unsuccessful can apply for a bursary instead. If you have set your sights on becoming a primary school teacher but want to do your teacher training after you graduate, bear in mind that some teacher training providers prefer you to have a degree in a national curriculum subject.

At the primary stage, the national curriculum subjects are: English, maths, science, design and technology, computing, history, geography, art and design, music and physical education. Language teaching is part of the national curriculum for 7 to year-olds, and primary schools must also teach religious education.

If you are interested in teaching in a secondary school , your degree subject should be directly relevant to the subject you wish to teach. The national curriculum subjects for secondary schools are broadly the same as for primary schools, and you can check the latest updates on the Department of Education website. The Degree Explorer helps you plan for your future! Match your interests to university subjects and explore each recommendation to find out what suits you. Our regular newsletters will give you the advice you need when you need it most. Join our mailing list to receive monthly newsletters from our TARGETcareers and Inspiring Futures teams to help you support your school leavers in their career and university decision making.

Advertise here. An undergraduate degree and successful completion of a teacher training programme is compulsory for QTS recommendation. There are also some undergraduate degree qualifications leading to QTS, such as the Bachelor of Education. In England only, candidates must also pass professional skills tests. All training which leads to qualified teacher status requires trainees to train across at least two key consecutive pupil age ranges, as defined in the Secretary of State's Requirements for Initial Teacher Training.

QTS is also recognised by many other countries once the relevant paperwork has been completed, though many countries place a lot of importance on the route to QTS such as requiring a PGCE, whilst not accepting the GTP. Teachers trained outside England and Wales must also apply to be awarded QTS if they wish to teach in these countries.

After having been awarded QTS teachers must normally still pass an induction period previously called 'probation' — normally their first year of teaching.

Primary Education (QTS) BA Honours

The induction period normally lasts a year three school terms. Not all European Union qualifications have been officially recognized yet, so one should confirm with one's education establishment as to whether one's qualifications are acceptable, or whether one needs to go through the recognition process. The PGCE is a one-year course for existing degree holders, and the most common postgraduate route into teaching.

It is based at and coordinated by a university or other higher education institution, though students spend a large proportion of the course working in placement schools. The PGCE carries credits towards a master's degree. It is a one-year credit initial teacher training programme awarded by a university or an awarding body such as Learning Resource Network LRN.