Teachers are required to comply with performance standards and shall in the course of duty maintain documents and records that facilitate curriculum delivery.
Here are some of the documents which all teachers must prepare before the end of the term. Check also here.
1. Teachers Performance Appraisal and Development.
All teachers are required by the Teachers Service Commission (TSC) to fill the Teachers Performance Appraisal and Development (TPAD) at the beginning of every term.
This helps the Teachers Service Commission (TSC) to strengthen supervision and monitor the performance of teachers continuously to ensure they maintain their teaching standards at their respective schools.
It is important to note that, filling of the TPAD should be completed before the end of the term.
2. Records of Work checked weekly.
Teachers are required to keep the records of work school and teaching as it help to save every important events in school and prevents many information.
Teachers should prepare records of work in their respective institutions weekly.
3. Professional development activities.
Teacher professional development is any type of continuing education effort for educators. It’s one way teachers can improve their skills and, in turn, boost student outcomes.
Learning can take place in formal or informal settings. Formal settings include conferences, courses, seminars, retreats and workshops. Informal opportunities for teacher professional development include independent research or investigation, peer learning initiatives or even just chatting with a colleague in the staff room.Read more.
Professional development for teachers takes place on a number of different levels: district-wide, among teachers in a given school, or even on a classroom or individual basis.
There are lots of challenges to running an effective teacher professional development session: time, money, engagement, effectiveness, and more. While the challenges may be daunting, they shouldn’t stop you from creating opportunities for your teachers to deepen their understanding.
Every teacher faces unique classroom challenges and comes to work each morning with a different set of skills.
However, in the name of time, cost and efficiency, many professional development opportunities for teachers are too broad and not relevant to most, or even many, of the teachers attending.
If you want professional development to be relevant, ask your teachers for their suggestions — there’s a good chance that they have plenty to say.
Give teachers a choice about what or how they learn. Give different options for workshops or courses they can take.
If you can’t offer different options, keep the topic simple. Go for depth instead of breadth, and make sure that teachers come away from the session with all the information they need to start using it in the classroom.