Over the last five weeks, we’ve been assessing our attitudes and actions toward the ignored and forgotten by answering four essential questions. This week we give you an opportunity to answer a fifth and final question by taking it before the throne: How do my actions and attitudes need to change?
We continue to assess our attitudes and behavior toward the ignored and forgotten. This readers’ favorite offers one perspective on our fourth essential question: How do the ignored and forgotten bless me?
We’re still assessing our attitudes and actions toward the ignored and forgotten. This readers’ favorite helps to answer our third essential question: How can I bless the ignored and forgotten?
It’s our third week reassessing our attitudes and behaviors toward the ignored and forgotten. This week and next we’re answering our third essential question: How can I bless the ignored and forgotten? As we revisit this readers’ favorite, Jill’s love for the “least of these” gives us much to think about.
It’s our second week reassessing our attitudes and actions toward the ignored and forgotten. As we reexamine this reader’s favorite, we answer the question: Why should I care about the ignored and forgotten?
Given the global refugee crisis, here at Master Teaching we’re reassessing our attitudes and actions toward the ignored and forgotten. We’ve asked ourselves five essential questions which we’ll answer over the next six weeks by revisiting some readers’ favorites. This post by Kenton Kersting helps answer our first question: What’s life like for the ignored and forgotten?
We started and now we close before the throne. Kimberly takes us back to the Teacher’s Prayer and brings us to our knees for students.
What’s it like to be a refugee? Jen Underwood tells us and then shows how education is justice for them.
“Woman is a buffalo, only man is human.” Beginning with this Thai saying and working her way toward intentional teaching, Pam Barger shares personal experiences and learning that have shaped her understanding of education of justice.
The Eileen Smith Liu Pan Shan Book Project recently donated its 5000th book. Five thousand books may not seem like a lot until you consider where they have gone.
We’re traveling to Lebanon today where Kenton Kersting compares his experiences to those of displaced Syrians who have almost doubled the population of the city where he lives.
Join us on a journey that begins today and ends with a sore knees challenge May 4-11. This week’s post starts with Melissa in China. Next week, we’ll travel to Ethiopia, then back to China, on to Lebanon, and finally India. We’ll be hearing from different teachers about the “loved by Yahweh” in their classrooms as they answer the question “What does it mean to you to be a teacher who follows the Master Teacher?”