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Sometimes we are afraid that others will make fun of us or reject us.
All of these difficulties are particularly common with young children.
I’ve heard this statistic bandied about for quite a while, and while you can argue the exact figure back and forth a bit (some estimates put the figure at 40%) either way it’s a bloody big number.
Here’s another perspective: 404,600 fully trained teachers under the age of 60 are no longer teaching, compared to around half a million still actively working in English and Welsh schools. Maybe all teachers leaving employment should be asked to complete an exit questionnaire stating their reasons for leaving and details of what they’re going to do instead – this, I’m sure, would make fascinating reading. It’s something of a cliché that teaching’s a tough gig: yeah sure, it’s stressful at certain points in the year, and the workload can sometimes seem overwhelming, but is it really that bad?
But maybe teachers’ reasons for leaving have nothing to do with dissatisfaction.
Of course they don’t all go on to bigger and better things after their two-year tour of duty, but how many do?The process of communicating with others begins at birth and continues to develop throughout life.Primary school children are at an age when their abilities to express themselves, listen to others and successfully communicate their thoughts and feelings undergo rapid change.This kind of attrition can be ill afforded – training and recruitment surely outweigh the costs of retention?It’s all very well Michael Gove wringing his hands, but if we’re forcing decent teachers out, this is something which needs to be urgently addressed.