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June 30, 1989 - Image 42

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Detroit Jewish News, 1989-06-30

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

I EDUCATION

RA

IA

I

Teacher Shortage

Continued from preceding page

Dress Shop

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Monday The Gowns & Dresses
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Jewish elementary day
schools must establish adven-
turesome special programs
for gifted children, especially
to develop the talents of
future teachers of Judaism,
says a Long Island educator
and doctoral candidate at
Yeshiva University.
Kids are too often bored
with Jewish learning because
of the way it is taught, Mel
Isaacs has found.
A doctoral student in the
university's David J. Azrieli
Graduate Institute of Jewish
Education and Administra-
tion, Isaacs is writing the first
dissertation in this country
on special day school pro-
grams for gifted children. He
is studying in the Azrieli
Block program, which awards
scholarships and fellowships
to educators in Jewish schools
for summer study at the

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FRIDAY, JUNE 30, 1989

Teachers in day schools
should be thoroughly trained,
not only in Torah but also to
understand how children
learn, Dr. Handel stressed.
Successful teachers who enjoy
teaching should consider
staying with it rather than
automatically jumping to ad-
ministration, he suggested.

leachers who feel they want
to use their talents in leader-
ship roles should get graduate
professional training to
become experts in supervi-
sion, school finance, cur-
riculum development, and in-
terpersonal relations, he said.

university and supervision
during the school year.
Isaacs surveyed 26 New
York area day schools for his
dissertation. He found a
generally positive attitude
toward the idea of having
special programs to meet the
needs of gifted grade-
schoolers. But too many day
schools lack a special pro-
gram staffed by teachers
trained to work with gifted
youngsters, he said. Fourteen
of the 26 schools surveyed
said they have a special pro-
gram, but most of the
teachers who operate them
lack the training.
The gap between progress
in the public sector on behalf
of gifted students and what
Jewish day schools can afford
is narrowing, Isaacs noted.
All 50 states now have offices
for gifted education

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Another critical factor in at-
tracting and retaining good
teachers is giving them a
larger role in policy-making
and curriculum development,
he said.

'Day Schools Need
Programs For Gifted'

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of 4 percent over the previous
census (1979).
Enrollment virtually doubl-
ed in the primary grades of
day schools during this
period. Several factors are
responsible for the increase,
Rabbi Handel said, including
greater recognition by
parents that children should
receive intensive education in
Jewish values from a very
young age.
Results of a census now be-
ing conducted by the Jewish
Education Service of North
America, Inc., will update the
total picture and show
whether the increase in
primary enrollment can be
sustained through the
elementary and high school
years, Dr. Handel said.
Results of the survey are
scheduled to be published in
1990.

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11■■•■■••■•■•

LAURIE OBERMAN, pro-
gramming executive producer
at WDIV Channel 4, was
honored at the 13th annual
Outstanding Women in
Broadcasting awards cere-
mony presented by the
Detroit Chapter of American
Women in Radio and Televi-
sion. Oberman was cited in
the television middle
management category.

DR. ROBERT D. ROSS of
Bloomfield Township recent-
ly returned from Jerusalem
where he attended the first
International Symposium on
Heart Failure — Mechanisms
and Management. Dr. Ross is
an assistant professor of

11111111111=1•111 ■ 11MIMI

pediatrics at Wayne State
University School of Medicine
and an associate in the divi-
sion of pediatric cardiology at
Children's Hospital of
Michigan.

DR. SHELDON KAPEN,

chief of neurology service at
the Veteran Administration
Medical Center in Allen Park
and founder-director of the
Sleep-Wake-Disorders Unit at
Wayne State University's
School of Medicine, will pre-
sent a number of his recent
works in an international
sleep researchers congress
which will convene in
Washington, D.C., this month.

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