Early Childhood Teachers
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This paper discusses teacher certification for early childhood education, examining the relationship between teacher certification and student retention and achievement. Based on findings by researchers, the writer argues that every child should receive the best education quality to prevent problems in the future and to develop into productive adults. To achieve this, the paper takes the stand that comprehensive professional preparation is vital to ensure early childhood programs are staffed with qualified personnel.
From the Paper:"Preschool children have limited schemata. They often do not know the correct names of objects. Research is limited on how children recognize and react to differences. "Textbooks, curricula, and storybooks lack examples of how to respond to the questions that preschool children have and how to educate, expose and help them to feel comfortable with difference" (Stevens 1999). Parents may feel discomfort or avoid topics that deal with explanations of how things are different. "What preschool children need are adults who can see the world through their eyes, honestly discuss difference with them and provide them with a positive and enriching environment where they are exposed to, explore and accept difference" (Stevens 1999). Teachers who are certified in early education will be able to do this. Another benefit of early childhood education is keeping students from failing. Students that attend Head Start are less likely to be retained in a class than those not attending it."
Cite this Argumentative Essay:
Early Childhood Teachers (2003, October 15) Retrieved September 22, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/argumentative-essay/early-childhood-teachers-36683/
"Early Childhood Teachers" 15 October 2003. Web. 22 September. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/argumentative-essay/early-childhood-teachers-36683/>