Japanese Teacher

japanese teacher
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Japanese teacher maintains a very close relationship with students: one teacher is assigned to each class, with the students who take all their courses, eat together and share unforgettable moments throughout the various activities. The teacher is very involved and does not hesitate to ask the children to tell him their problems, whether related to family or school. And these are things that happen very often. But let such link between the teacher and the student, it must be sure that the parents have confidence in it. Because it must go to the evidence that the japanese teacher spends more time with students and parents with their children. To ensure that credit, two strategies are implemented during the year.

The first, “Jugyô-Sankan” (literally, “watching over”) is to invite parents of students join a class, so they can glimpse how the courses are given, and how to behave in their Children. I can not tell you the stress is to have the eyes of parents set out in our back! Now that I think about it, that the teacher should be feeling worse …

The second, “Katei Homon” (= “home visit”) is the opposite of Jugyô-Sankan. This time, it is the teacher who visits Japanese parents, by visiting the respective homes of children. He then serves tea and cakes, and adults talk together face to face, on the education of the student. The yearly was always welcome to students, who were happy to welcome their teacher in their home, in their early life. This shows the important link between the child and his teacher.

While during the chu-gaku are mandatory, it is from kô-ko we offer students the possibility of choice of course. In fact, the school is based on a system of credits that students must acquire in the course of the year following the appropriate courses. Usually, they choose courses X materials, some lessons called “general” are mandatory. For example, in the subject “Science”, I have to take one of two courses of “General Science” (A or B) and choose X credits of specialization among the options as “Physics I”, “Physics II” “Biology I” etc.. If I am interested in physics, I will then “General Science A”, “Physics I” and “Physics II” (the material is according diiférentes I or II).
I will not dwell on the content of each subject which ultimately very similar to what we study, but only during the “Japanese”.
There are two kinds of lessons in Japanese classes in high school. The first, “Koten” is to learn to read and study the old texts. These can either be written in Japanese or in “Kanbun”, ie the ancient Chinese which is the basis of the Japanese language. One could say that this is equivalent to the Latin course with us. The second is the “Gendai-Bun”, meaning “Modern Text”, which aims to study the grammar, etc..

In addition to courses, there is a terrifying period during schooling, which becomes a trauma for many students. This is the period of Juken. Juken is the equivalent of the French Baccalaureate, except that unlike the latter, it is not national (each university / college offers its own entrance examination) and takes place twice during the school year. The first is when last year of college, prepare for its entry into school, and the second during the last year of high school to go to university. You should know that it is very rare double during the Japanese school (even in high school, where credits are acquired relatively easily) and Juken is a real slap for many students, who do not usually working. As students have the right to pass several entrance exams, before they choose to target a particular school, then they discuss with their teachers. They analyze the points of the student and see him if his choice is wise or not.
Although Japanese college always end up landing in a school, this is not always the case with the students. Indeed, there are many students who become “Ronin-Sei”, ie the “students vagabonds.” These people are a university that is not necessarily at their level, missing the entrance examination and refuse to pass exams, which are a bit easier for other universities.

Students during the course of the evening (Juku)
Why do this, the Japanese would they be presumptuous? Not really. All this is due to the elitist nature of Japan, for which the reputation of the university plays a lot in his career. We’ll even say the name of the university they attended is more important than the results that were obtained. Many students are moving at the age of 18 years in big cities like Tokyo to get into top universities.
In Japan, the reputation of the university is proportional to the difficulty of the entrance examination. Thus, if we want to aim high, it is better quality courses in high school. However, most of the “good” schools have an entrance exam harder than others. In fact, the contest of “who go to the best university” period begins at the college during the first Juken. Simply put, the more one is better, you are entitled to a quality study. Unless you have the money to go to a Shiritsu.

To be sure that their child pass examinations input good schools, parents often call the “Juku”, a sort of private school that takes place after school, evening, and where students gather for homework or revising a teacher. Japanese children usually begin to go to Juku the age of 14, and almost all students go there to prepare Juken. It’s a bit like the system of private teachers in the West (which also exists in Japan), but collective version.

Afterwards, we will discuss the quintessence of schools: the Bukatsu. There are stuffed breads of all kinds! First food. In college, we find kyushoku (see here for a detailed explanation). By cons, there is more from the school canteen. Students may either bring their bento (remember, this is kind of the Japanese lunchbox, homemade or purchased in supermarkets) or either get something to eat at “Kôbai-Bu.” These small shops located in the hotel offers sandwiches and onigiri (rice balls). The Kobai-bu also sells all kinds of utensils for the school, such as pencils, notebooks etc.. In some institutions, there is also a school cafeteria, similar to what is found here.

As for the dress, all students are required to wear special outfits marked with the insignia of the school. These outfits are often both models for a summer and winter from the other. Accessories for girls are generally prohibited, and makeup tolerated but in moderation. There are even some schools that prohibit hair dye.

Followed the seasonal events. There are of course the Undo-kai (see here for description) under the new name “Taiku-Sai” (sports festival) and with a much larger scale than primary. But there is also the emergence of a new festival, the “Bunka-Sai”, aka the “feast of culture.” This show often lasts a weekend and is open to the public. The goal is simple: each class must prepare a booth or activity to present to the general public. This can be a mini concert held in the school hall, small restorations or games as a labyrinth in the premises. They have some time to prepare these activities and they are free to make something attractive. But beware! This is not an easy task to coordinate the 30 students in a class, they must work hard for the development and construction. In addition, teachers are practically non. Indeed, the preparation of the Bunka-Sai is part of the curriculum of the course, the goal of learning as “work in community.

Ippai Oppai Yo