- Oct 19, 2018 Parents are People Too: How Taking Care of Yourself is Part of Taking Care of Your Child Oct 19, 2018
- Sep 13, 2018 It Takes a Village: You're Not Alone in Times of Tantrum Sep 13, 2018
- Sep 6, 2018 Pretty Smart. Pretty Kind. Pretty Funny. Pretty Strong: How to Talk to Girls to Build Confidence in Their Inner Beauty Sep 6, 2018
- Aug 14, 2018 Slipups and Sillies: The Importance of Sharing our Authentic Selves with Children Aug 14, 2018
- Jun 27, 2018 The Suzuki Experience — Teacher Spotlight on Ms. Dorian Lumpkin Jun 27, 2018
- Jun 8, 2018 Hold the Applause: How to Avoid Raising Praise Seekers and Tame the Fear of Failure Jun 8, 2018
- May 7, 2018 Got Temper Tantrums? How to Tame Tantrums Without Breaking the Spirit May 7, 2018
- Apr 9, 2018 Magic of Montessori Demystified: No Rewards, Punishments, or Praise, Oh My! Apr 9, 2018
- Mar 6, 2018 The Magic of Montessori Demystified: The Environment Mar 6, 2018
- Nov 13, 2017 Look for the Ladybugs: The Best Thing About Being a Teacher Nov 13, 2017
- Nov 9, 2017 Fostering Independence & Curiosity in Children Since the ‘70s Nov 9, 2017
- Sep 19, 2017 Determined to Drive: How to Help Teachers Maintain Optimal Learning Conditions at School Sep 19, 2017
- Aug 21, 2017 The Light in Me: Harmony Between Yoga and Montessori Aug 21, 2017
- Aug 1, 2017 A Montessori Manor: How Incorporate a “Montessori-Mindset” at Home Aug 1, 2017
- June 2017
- May 20, 2017 Montessori In The Home: Pre-Primary Edition May 20, 2017
- May 1, 2017 On the Montessori Journey: When One Teaches, Two Learn (Part III) May 1, 2017
- Apr 24, 2017 On the Montessori Journey: When One Teaches, Two Learn (Part II) Apr 24, 2017
- Apr 20, 2017 Montessori in the Home: Toddler Edition Apr 20, 2017
- Apr 17, 2017 On the Montessori Journey: When One Teaches, Two Learn (Part I) Apr 17, 2017
- Mar 20, 2017 What Makes up a Montessori Parent? Mar 20, 2017
- Feb 20, 2017 Montessori: Education for Peace Feb 20, 2017
- Jan 19, 2017 Freedom Within Limits: The Structure of a Montessori Learning Environment Jan 19, 2017
The Suzuki School’s goal is to hire teachers who have a passion for early childhood education, a genuine interest in how young children learn, a desire to acquire strong self-directed teaming skills, and the emotional maturity to work effectively with co-teachers and students. We seek educators who view teaching young children as a career and who value a school where professional and personal growth is supported as an integral part of a teacher’s tenure at the school.
WHY BECOME A MONTESSORI TEACHER?
Interested in working with young children? Become a Montessori teacher.
- Have you ever thought of becoming a preschool teacher, but lacked the confidence or knowledge on how to effectively teach young children in a way that connects with them?
- Do you have less than pleasant personal childhood memories of your own preschool experience? Have you ever wondered how to make things different for children nowadays?
- Have you taught in a traditional pre-school setting and wondered if there is another way to teach children that will be more fulfilling and rewarding for you personally and more engaging and interesting for the young learners?
- Were you raised as a Montessori child yourself, and had an opportunity to experience firsthand what it is all about and wish you could make that same wonderful experience available to children today?
If you are a preschool teacher in a traditional classroom, you've probably observed that the children are often not taught to their level of readiness because, with the traditional approach, a teacher prepares one lesson for a group of children and not all of the children are ready for that particular lesson when it is offered.
When you understand how children learn, you naturally become better at teaching them. This is at the heart of the research based, proven Montessori system of education. In a Montessori environment you will find that the classroom is not only serene, but that the children are excited and engaged in learning because there are activities which match the child’s interest and level of development exactly.
Because the children in a Montessori classroom are engaged, you will also find that the kinds of discipline challenges you face in a traditional classroom do not occur and that any that emerge are much easier to address.
If you are interested in learning how to become a Montessori teacher while working as an Associate in the classroom, please ask during an interview. Click here to learn more about the Montessori Teacher Education Institute l (MTEI). MTEI offers AMS certifications in Infant-Toddler, as well as Early Childhood.