• The Teaching Philosophy/Teaching Statement | CRLT
  • What is a Statement of Teaching Philosophy
  • Teaching philosophy | Julia Schlosser

Here are some links to samples of personal philosophies of education for you to explore. There are roughly in order of "fame" or well-knowness:

What is a Philosophy of Teaching Statement, and Why is it Important

On Teaching, Educational Philosophy, What is a good education

Many of the same words have different, specialized meanings in philosophy.
How can an experienced reference librarian approach a consultation with intellectual modesty? While disavowal of knowledge can imply that teachers already know the answers to their questions, Padesky admits that in cognitive therapy sessions good questions lead to “a million different individual answers” (4). Working as a subject specialist, I hear the same research topic again and again. But the student is different so I may ask the same questions, but expect new answers. For librarians, Elmborg states that “perhaps the hardest part of learning to teach is learning to ask questions rather than supply answers” (459). Together, the librarian and the student begin to recognize that a simple question is not necessarily simple, nor does it have a singular answer (Hunkins 32).

Teaching Philosophy - Hank HaneyHank Haney

I've discovered time and again while teaching philosophy that I couldn't really explain properly some article or argument I thought I understood.
That's why making an outline is so important.To write a good philosophy paper, you need to but at the same time These demands might seem to pull in opposite directions.

 

Teaching Philosophy Examples - ThoughtCo

The point of the papers is to teach you how to analyze a philosophical argument, and present your own arguments for or against some conclusion.
The Socratic philosophy of teaching is not without critics, but it is valuable as a tool to structure conversations between librarians and students. By using this method of questioning during consultations, students are encouraged to focus on how and why they are finding sources and then they begin to understand the research process, becoming more deliberate and cognizant in their search (Schiller 47). Socratic questioning requires students to challenge and disrupt preconceived notions, consider new information, and synthesize and analyze not only the information sources but their own information behaviors (Hunkins 149). Furthermore, it demonstrates the librarian’s role as non-expert, as facilitator and partner. The method exemplifies librarians’ desire to empower, encourage, empathize, and engage with students as novice researchers. It models a practice through which students confidently start independently planning, navigating, and managing their own research processes.


To encourage a dialogue of questions and unexpected answers during the searching stage of the consultation, I describe what I am doing and why. In this way, I model a process of talking or wondering aloud, expressing areas of ignorance and intellectual curiosity. As an example, if I encounter unfamiliar disciplinary language during a search, I will admit to not knowing the terms and ask the student if they have encountered the terms in class. If they do not know terms, we look up definitions together. If they do, we move forward together with this new knowledge, using the terms as search keywords. Hunkins suggests that when students see a teacher use their ideas in practice, this fosters “a feeling of joint inquiry, of cooperative learning” (214).


Job Interview Answer: What Is Your Teaching Philosophy?

Explore the site to find out more about our activities, our branches, our publications, and to discover resources for teaching and studying philosophy of education.

My Teaching Philosophy – A Primary School Teacher

PESGB is a learned society that promotes the study, teaching and application of philosophy of education. Now celebrating its 50th anniversary, the Society organises and supports conference and seminars, many organised by its network of over 20 regional branches in the UK and beyond. The Society also supports research and scholarship in the field through its grants scheme.

Teaching kids philosophy makes them smarter in math …

In this article, I examine the research consultation through the vantage point of a Socratic questioner. I provide an overview of how the method is used by clinical therapists and teachers and outline what this method looks like in the research consultation. With examples from my own practice as a liaison librarian, I offer concrete ideas for how reference librarians can adjust their interactions with students in order to encourage, empathize, and engage these learners.