His groundbreaking book, “Teaching with Style,” was written both as a guide for teachers and as a tool to help colleagues, administrators and students systematically evaluate an instructor’s effectiveness in the classroom.
Although it is not the teacher’s job to entertain students, it is vital to engage them in the learning process.
These student-focused differences necessitate instructional styles that embrace diverse classrooms for students at all learning levels and from various backgrounds without compromising the teacher’s strengths.
Whether you’re a first-year teacher eager to put into practice all of the pedagogical techniques you learned in college, or a classroom veteran examining differentiated instruction and new learning methodologies, consider that not all students respond well to one particular style.
The authority model is teacher-centered and frequently entails lengthy lecture sessions or one-way presentations.
Students are expected to take notes or absorb information.