MenTeach E-News July 2022

MenTeach E-News
July 2022

1) Editorial: Eight-year-old author takes other children on an adventure of a lifetime
2) Around 30% Of Teachers Are Males In Fiji
3) 'Black Men Teach Cleveland' campaigns to encourage men of color to become teachers
4) Normandale rebrands program to train Black male teachers
5) Strong influences help mold 2022 U.S. Teacher of the Year
6) New Jersey College Scholarship Aids Future Black Male School Teachers
7) Just a quarter of a city teachers are men in United Kingdom

Meet Ireland's male pre-school teachers keen to banish gender stereotypes

by Sarah Horgan - Cork, Ireland
A group of male pre-school teachers are keen to banish gender stereotypes linked with the childcare industry as they lead the way for men entering the sector.

Men in United Kingdom 'face prejudice when working in childcare'

ByJames McNeill & Stephen Pitts - United Kingdom
A male childminder has opened up on the prejudices encountered by men in the childcare industry.

Grambling State University, in Louisiana, hosted first ever Call Me Mister Conference to develop more black male educators

by Dominique Williams -
Grambling State University hosted their first ever called me a mister conference the university’s black male teacher initiative of partner with Clemson university’s program where was first created to help develop and recruit more African American males answer the teaching profession.

The program strives to increase the pool of available male teachers from a more diverse background into the education field.

Just a quarter of a city teachers are men in United Kingdom

By Alice Gerrard - Bury Times, United Kingdom
Figures from the Department of Education (DfE) have revealed that male teachers make up just a quarter of the Bury school workforce.

They found that out of 1,725 in state-funded schools in Bury as of November 2021, just 418 of them were men.

This means male teachers only make up 24.2 per cent of the workforce in the area in the 2021/22 academic year however, this is up from 23.6 per cent in 2020/21.
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