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Certified Entry Level Teaching Areas

By Experience

Three areas for certified grads interested in teaching.

 
Teachers also tutor.
 

What positions can you get right out of college with only a bachelor's degree? What are their corresponding salaries, roles, and responsibilities? In truth, recent college graduates can enter just about any area of education in some capacity or another. However, without some teacher training and certification, your full-time teaching opportunities are somewhat limited. Check out the following positions to see how your skills, interests, and experience can best meet the needs of today's educational employers.

These entry-level positions typically require at least a bachelor's degree, as well as some student teaching and state certification.

Teachers in grades kindergarten through eight introduce children to the basic areas of math, science, social studies, and language arts. Most elementary school teachers instruct one class of students in all these subject areas, although it is common to specialize in just one discipline--such as math or English--in the sixth, seventh, and eighth grades.

Kindergarten and Elementary School Teacher - Public School



The duties of an elementary school teacher typically include (but are not limited to): group and individual instruction, testing, preparing lesson plans, assigning lessons and homework, and student discipline, evaluation and assessment. Teachers also tutor and counsel individual students with specific problems, observe and report on students' social development, and interact with parents and school administrators.

Secondary School Teacher - Public School 

Secondary school teachers work in junior high and high schools and specialize in specific subject areas, such as English, math, Spanish, history, or biology. An instructor in one subject may teach it in a variety of "forms" to different classes. For example, a history teacher may teach World History to freshman, American History to juniors, and European History to seniors. In addition to classroom duties, secondary school teachers plan lessons, grade papers, prepare tests, oversee study halls and homerooms, issue grades, supervise extracurricular activities, and meet with parents and school staff. They may also help individual students deal with personal or academic problems. Recently, teachers have become more involved in curriculum design, such as evaluating teaching methods and choosing textbooks.

ESL Teacher

English as a Second Language Teachers teach English to non-native speakers from all over the world. In addition to being creative and enthusiastic, ESL teachers must also be familiar with and sensitive to foreign cultures. Currently, there is a wealth of ESL teaching opportunities available in the U.S., although many are part-time. Language schools, corporations, adult education programs, and community colleges are only some of the institutions constantly seeking young and motivated English language instructors.

 










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