Training for preschool teachers forward this error screen to sharedip-2322914764. The name Montessori is not legally protected, and unfortunately can be used by anyone without oversight. It is vital that, in the search for a good Montessori school or teacher-training center, one be aware of this.
The International Montessori Index was created to provide detailed comparative information on costs, training time and requirements, etc. All member Montessori training centers, organizations, and materials suppliers present her their specifics details. Montessori training centers and organizations throughout the world are welcome to become members of The International Montessori Index. Please to the correct continent page and look for the application at the bottom of that page. The International Montessori Index is completely supported by its members and accepts no commercial advertising. FINDING A SCHOOL or TEACHER TRAINING COURSE: The International Montessori Index is not sponsored by, or officially connected with, any specific Montessori school or training center. We are not in a position to direct individuals to Montessori schools or training courses.
We hope the information on the “TEACHERS” and “SCHOOLS” pages of www. Montessori school sites, and is often cited in academic papers. There have been more than100 million visits to this site since it opened in 1998, 20 years ago. Today there are over 1,000,000 visitors from all over the world each month. Already a print edition subscriber, but don’t have a login? A link has been sent to your friend’s email address.
A link has been posted to your Facebook feed. A new study says teachers can be implicitly biased towards students as early as preschool. Are teachers implicitly biased against African-American students — and African-American boys in particular — as early as preschool? A new study from the Yale Child Study Center wades into this fraught question, looking at preschool teachers’ sometimes unconscious attitudes about student behaviors. The findings suggest that teachers who care for very young children may judge those kids’ behaviors differently based on race: both black and white teachers judge students of the other race more harshly once they know a thing or two about the student’s family lives, for instance. But one thing seems clear: both black and white teachers are watching black students more closely for potential misbehavior. Yale’s Walter Gilliam, an associate professor of child psychiatry and psychology and the lead researcher on the study.