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動画の字幕をクリックしてすぐ単語の意味を調べられます!
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I have spent my entire life
either at the schoolhouse, on the way to the schoolhouse,
or talking about what happens in the schoolhouse.
Both my parents were educators,
my maternal grandparents were educators,
and for the past 40 years I've done the same thing.
And so, needless to say, over those years
I've had a chance to look at education reform
from a lot of perspectives.
Some of those reforms have been good.
Some of them have been not so good.
And we know why kids drop out.
We know why kids don't learn.
It's either poverty, low attendance,
negative peer influences. We know why.
But one of the things that we never discuss
or we rarely discuss
is the value and importance of human connection,
relationships.
James Comer says that no significant learning
can occur without a significant relationship.
George Washington Carver says all learning
is understanding relationships.
Everyone in this room has been affected
by a teacher or an adult.
For years, I have watched people teach.
I have looked at the best and I've look at some of the worst.
A colleague said to me one time,
"They don't pay me to like the kids.
They pay me to teach a lesson.
The kids should learn it.
I should teach it. They should learn it. Case closed."
Well, I said to her,
"You know, kids don't learn from people they don't like."
(Laughter) (Applause)
She said, "That's just a bunch of hooey."
And I said to her, "Well, your year is going to be long
and arduous, dear."
Needless to say it was. Some people think
that you can either have it in you to build a relationship
or you don't.
I think Stephen Covey had the right idea.
He said you ought to just throw in a few simple things,
like seeking first to understand
as opposed to being understood,
simple things like apologizing.
You ever thought about that?
Tell a kid you're sorry, they're in shock.
I taught a lesson once on ratios.
I'm not real good with math, but I was working on it.
And I got back and looked at that teacher edition.
I'd taught the whole lesson wrong. (Laughter)
So I came back to class the next day, and I said,
"Look, guys, I need to apologize.
I taught the whole lesson wrong. I'm so sorry."
They said, "That's okay, Ms. Pierson.
You were so excited, we just let you go."
(Laughter) (Applause)
I have had classes that were so low,
so academically deficient that I cried.
I wondered, how am I going to take this group
in nine months
from where they are to where they need to be?
And it was difficult. It was awfully hard.
How do I raise the self-esteem of a child
and his academic achievement at the same time?
One year I came up with a bright idea.
I told all my students,
"You were chosen to be in my class
because I am the best teacher
and you are the best students,
they put us all together
so we could show everybody else how to do it."
One of the students said, "Really?"
(Laughter)
I said, "Really. We have to show the other classes
how to do it, so when we walk down the hall,
people will notice us, so you can't make noise.
You just have to strut."
And I gave them a saying to say: "I am somebody.
I was somebody when I came.
I'll be a better somebody when I leave.
I am powerful, and I am strong.
I deserve the education that I get here.
I have things to do, people to impress,
and places to go."
And they said, "Yeah!"
You say it long enough,
it starts to be a part of you.
And so — (Applause)
I gave a quiz, 20 questions.
A student missed 18.
I put a "+2" on his paper and a big smiley face.
He said, "Ms. Pierson, is this an F?"
I said, "Yes."
He said, "Then why'd you put a smiley face?"
I said, "Because you're on a roll.
You got two right. You didn't miss them all."
I said, "And when we review this,
won't you do better?"
He said, "Yes, ma'am, I can do better."
You see, "-18" sucks all the life out of you.
"+2" said, "I ain't all bad."
(Laughter) (Applause)
For years I watched my mother
take the time at recess to review,
go on home visits in the afternoon,
buy combs and brushes and peanut butter and crackers
to put in her desk drawer for kids that needed to eat,
and a washcloth and some soap for the kids who didn't smell so good.
See, it's hard to teach kids who stink.
And kids can be cruel.
And so she kept those things in her desk,
and years later, after she retired,
I watched some of those same kids come through
and say to her, "You know, Ms. Walker,
you made a difference in my life.
You made it work for me.
You made me feel like I was somebody,
when I knew, at the bottom, I wasn't.
And I want you to just see what I've become."
And when my mama died two years ago at 92,
there were so many former students at her funeral,
it brought tears to my eyes, not because she was gone,
but because she left a legacy of relationships
that could never disappear.
Can we stand to have more relationships? Absolutely.
Will you like all your children? Of course not.
And you know your toughest kids are never absent.
(Laughter)
Never. You won't like them all,
and the tough ones show up for a reason.
It's the connection. It's the relationships.
And while you won't like them all,
the key is, they can never, ever know it.
So teachers become great actors and great actresses,
and we come to work when we don't feel like it,
and we're listening to policy that doesn't make sense,
and we teach anyway.
We teach anyway, because that's what we do.
Teaching and learning should bring joy.
How powerful would our world be
if we had kids who were not afraid to take risks,
who were not afraid to think,
and who had a champion?
Every child deserves a champion,
an adult who will never give up on them,
who understands the power of connection,
and insists that they become the best that they can possibly be.
Is this job tough? You betcha. Oh God, you betcha.
But it is not impossible.
We can do this. We're educators.
We're born to make a difference.
Thank you so much.
(Applause)
コツ:単語をクリックしてすぐ意味を調べられます!

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【TED】リタ・ピアソン「すべての子どもに強い味方を」 (Every kid needs a champion | Rita Pierson)

47923 タグ追加 保存
VoiceTube 2013 年 5 月 21 日 に公開
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