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Teacher Interview Questions

To help you prepare for your Teacher interview, here are 25 interview questions and answer examples.

Teacher was written by and updated on September 10th, 2014. Learn more here.

Question 1 of 25

How do you use technology to improve your lessons?

How to Answer

The interviewer wants to know how tech-friendly you are and how you use technology to support your in-class lessons. YouTube is an excellent resource for short clips or explainer videos on the concepts you're teaching. Additionally, you can make use of PowerPoint to give your students bolded notes or integrate videos into your presentation. Even mentioning a simple app such as Quizlet that can help students with their vocabulary, or Prezi for students to make their presentations. If you don't have much experience using technology in your teaching, it's a good idea to do some research before your interview.

Written by Rachelle Enns

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25 Teacher Interview Questions & Answers

  • 1. How do you use technology to improve your lessons?

      How to Answer

      The interviewer wants to know how tech-friendly you are and how you use technology to support your in-class lessons. YouTube is an excellent resource for short clips or explainer videos on the concepts you're teaching. Additionally, you can make use of PowerPoint to give your students bolded notes or integrate videos into your presentation. Even mentioning a simple app such as Quizlet that can help students with their vocabulary, or Prezi for students to make their presentations. If you don't have much experience using technology in your teaching, it's a good idea to do some research before your interview.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "Embracing technology is vital these days, and I believe that it must be incorporated heavily into the school curriculum so that we set our students up for success. Trained on how to use a Smart Board, which I believe you have in nearly every classroom, I am confident with that type of technology. Overall, I am very tech-savvy and am confident in my ability to prep my students for life in a tech-focused world."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      1st Answer Example

      "I firmly believe in the use of technology in the classroom. In my school, each student has their laptop, and they also use a variety of apps and websites to complete projects and conduct research. I am currently teaching a few tricks on PowerPoint as they will have a large multi-media project due at the end of this semester."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Experienced

      "Having seen technology change so much over the years, I am always looking for the next and greatest thing that I can introduce to my students. If kids do not have a strong tech-basis once they graduate, they will quickly fall behind in University and the world of gainful employment. For that reason, my current school asks that each student have a laptop and that we use particular programs and apps to get them used to the most common programs used in the workplace. I have fully embraced tech in the classroom."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Community Answer

      "The different forms of technology that I have used to improve my lessons are Youtube, Google Classroom, Zoom, ComLit, Freckle, Quizlet, and Google Slides."

      Written by an Anonymous User

      Rachelle Enns

      Our Professional Interview Coach
      Rachelle Enns Reviewed the Above Answer

      These are all helpful resources for improving lessons through the use of technology. Try also explaining how you utilize some of these resources, should the interviewer not be familiar (ComLit, Freckle, Quizlet). How do your students respond to these resources? Do you have any measurable results to offer?

  • 2. As a teacher, what makes you happiest?

      How to Answer

      The interviewer wants to know how you take pride in your work. Think about some of the most defining points of your teaching career. Was it when that one student who couldn't pull his score up finally reached his target? When your student got into her dream school, or when you finally won over the rowdiest class you'd ever seen? Talk about these moments and how you feel about those accomplishments.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "I believe what will make me happiest, as a teacher, is the fact that I have the opportunity to mold the future lives of impressionable young students. I am a natural encourager and look forward to the opportunity to show my students all the great things they are capable of."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      1st Answer Example

      "I'm happiest when I see my students achieving their goals and stretching themselves when it comes to their perceived learning curve. I felt so proud when my student got into his dream school after studying and retaking the SATs for two years. I was happy when my music major student told me she learned a lot more about life than just the English course I taught her. I feel like I'm making changes in the lives of our future leaders."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Experienced

      "What makes me happiest as a teacher is the fact that I get to teach, and learn, all in one day. No day is the same, and there are so many amazing opportunities to learn new facts, new teaching methods, and take advantage of new resources."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

  • 3. How can you encourage a student who lacks confidence and inspire him or her to learn?

      How to Answer

      The interviewer wants to know about your interaction with students, mainly how you work with students who find the traditional educational setting to be a challenge. Demonstrate to the interviewer that you're able to be patient and encouraging to students no matter their confidence level.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "When a student lacks confidence I would take the time to show them the areas where they excel and encourage them to do more of that. Often, a student will learn a bit differently than the next, and it's important that a teacher embraces and encourages those differences."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      1st Answer Example

      "One of my students scored well above his average on his test and was lower-level than the rest of the class. He was discouraged to see his score, but when we went through his score report together, we established a realistic goal for a 2-point improvement for the next test. I never asked him how many questions he got wrong, but rather, how many he got right, as he missed more than half the page. We only celebrated when he got another question right, and I always made sure to check with him that he did his best. At the end of the two-month course he made the average score and reached our target, and he was slated and signed up for more tutoring classes to keep pulling up his score."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Experienced

      "Every student needs an extra boost of confidence now and then. My encouragement as a teacher shifts on a daily basis. I want my students to feel like they can take over the world! For that reason, I incorporate a 'kudos' system in my classroom. At the end of every day, we get into a circle, and each student has to give a compliment to the student to their right. This activity ensures that every student leaves feeling on top of the world, no matter what their inner voice was telling them that day."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

  • 4. What are some techniques you use to teach besides direct instruction?

      How to Answer

      Although direct instruction works well for specific topics and types of students, teachers are alternating and expanding their teaching methods to combine both direct teaching and the alternative constructivist approach, which promotes social interaction through discussion and stimulates critical thinking. Think about your teaching style - are you more hands-on or hands-off? Do you allow students to figure out answers on their own? Do you like to be highly involved in their solution process?

      Here are some strategies that you can discuss:

      1) Peer editing, teaching, and assessment
      2) Self and teacher assessment
      3) Discussion-based lessons
      4) Research
      5) Learning through visual arts

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "I look forward to incorporating a variety of techniques in my teaching when I enter the classroom. What I would like to do is incorporate multi-media, field trips, guest speakers, and group discussions as often as possible. By mixing it up, I will ensure that my students remain engaged and challenged."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 5. How do you communicate with parents on a regular basis?

      How to Answer

      The interviewer would like to know the resources that you use to stay in touch with parents regularly. There are a variety of useful parent-teacher communication methods. If you can, do some research on the parent demographic at the school for which you're interviewing. If it's a more traditional environment, writing a homework log or making phone calls may be better. Perhaps you rely on email, texting, Twitter, or even a classroom blog to reach out to parents. Whatever they may be, make sure your methods are modern and up-to-date.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "I would communicate with parents on a regular basis by encouraging them to email or call me anytime they needed. I have also learned a great deal about the available apps that parents can download, allowing for regular communication between themselves and their child during the day. Do you have a preference at your school when it comes to apps used to communicate with parents?"

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 6. How do you feel about inclusive classrooms?

      How to Answer

      Inclusive classrooms are a growing trend, intended to be beneficial for students with learning challenges. Have you had any experience with special education with children or children who may benefit from being in inclusive classrooms? Talk about your experience.

      Here are some general benefits of inclusive classrooms:

      1) Tailored teaching to target students with different learning preferences (i.e., visual aids like cubes or chips, and interactive whiteboards).
      2) Allowing students to move around or use fidgets in the classroom.
      3) Use of specialized services such as speech therapists or reading specialists.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "I feel that inclusive classrooms should be a more widespread idea and embraced whenever possible. It's important for all students to have the opportunity to communicate with other students, at all learning levels."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 7. How do you accommodate for non-English speakers or low-level English speakers?

      How to Answer

      The interviewer would like to know how you adapt to students who are unfamiliar with the English language or come to your class as an ESL (English as a Second Language) student. This question addresses the level of extra care and supports you would be expected to provide students with this type of situation. Often, ESL students need much more after-class counseling or follow-up with their schoolwork. What other options can you think of to help the student integrate with the class and keep up with the homework? Prepare several strategies that accommodate non-native or non-English speaking learners in reading, discussion, exams, evaluations, and more.

      Here are some examples:

      1) Pair a foreign learner with a friendly classmate who can help them with their work and adjustment outside of class.
      2) Provide written and translated handouts for presentations.
      3) Provide study questions, transcribed vocabulary lists or keywords lists.
      4) Put students in groups or pairs and avoid having the foreign speaker working alone.
      5) Provide one-on-one meeting opportunities and give the student constructive feedback.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "I believe that the best way to accommodate non-English speakers and have them feel part of the student community would be for them to be able to teach something from their native language to their classroom as well. Diversity makes the world go round, and I would encourage all of my students to embrace that. To help the non-English students to learn quickly, I would also provide them with translation resources and a classroom buddy to help out."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 8. What is your classroom management plan and what do you hope to accomplish with it?

      How to Answer

      Think about your teaching style and personality surrounding management. Are you more hands-on or hands-off as a teacher? How passionate and active are you? Talk to the interviewer about your classroom management abilities and what has worked best for you in the past. This question is a great time to ask the interviewer if this school has preferences on classroom management techniques used in the classroom:

      Some good ideas for the classroom management:

      1) Set management goals - rate students' performances as a class each day.
      2) Never punish an entire class.
      3) Show students it pays to behave - incentives usually work!
      4) Establish routines.
      5) Give students options.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "My classroom management plan includes giving students options when it comes to how they like and need to learn. I feel that if they feel they are active participants in their education, they will be more engaged in the process as a whole. Could you share with me some of your school's preferences when it comes to classroom management and style?"

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 9. If you were asked to create a behavior modification plan for ongoing misbehavior, what would it be?

      How to Answer

      Discipline varies widely across the board. For this question, it's important to consider the disciplinary culture of the school in which you are interviewing. While a strict approach may have worked for you in the past, the same method may not work for students of this school. Think about what has worked and failed in your disciplinary approach in the past. Do you lean more toward punishment, reward, or intrinsic motivation strategies? If you don't have much teaching experience, do some research on effective behavior modification methods as this is a question that's likely to come up in any teaching interview.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "I have learned a bit about behavior modification while obtaining my Bachelor's degree in Education; however, I have much to learn and would love to hear more about your take on this topic. From what I know, it would be best to include the school districts' psychologist for severe issues. If the behavioral concerns were typical, I would call a meeting with myself, the Principal, and the parents of the student. From there, I would make a collaborative plan that involved accountability from all parties."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 10. Discuss one memorable parent meeting you have had in the past.

      How to Answer

      The interviewer wants to know about your ability to work well with the parents of your students. As you know, some parents can pose a challenge if they have unrealistic expectations of their child, or are not involved as much as they should be in their child's educational success.

      As a part of your teaching job, you may be required to meet and talk to parents regularly, How do you interact with them? Is it a pleasant experience or do you dread meeting parents? The answer to this question will draw some light on how collaborative you are. Keep this answer positive, but don't exaggerate or be over-enthusiastic. A big part of communicating with parents is to be as open and constructive about their child's progress, and sometimes, these meetings can be uncomfortable. Be honest about difficult parents if you've had such an experience, and discuss how you overcame it.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "I understand that parent meetings can be challenging. Parents can get defensive about their child's behavior or be in denial about their children's struggles. In the end, both you and the parent wants what's best for the child. I will always speak honestly but empathetically to a parent about his or her child."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 11. What changes do you make to your lesson plans each year?

      How to Answer

      The interviewer wants to know whether you adapt your lesson plans annually or if you keep them the same. This question is one you'll want to prepare for thoroughly beforehand, as it'll be difficult to answer on the spot. Think about what hasn't worked for your classes and what you did to change that.

      Areas of change could be:

      - Testing methods
      - Percentages required for tests
      - The scope of projects
      - Levels of group participation
      - Assessments
      - Changing the seating plan to fit learning styles

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "I think it's important to switch up lesson plans annually, or even when you see that something doesn't work well. It's important because students will often have shorter attention spans and they need to feel like most days offer something unique."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 12. How would your students describe your relationship with them, and your teaching style?

      How to Answer

      This question focuses more on your relationship with the students. The interviewer wants to know how you interact with your students and how they would talk about your teaching style if given the opportunity. Also, this focuses on what are your teaching methods and how well your students receive them. Are you accountable for your teaching style? Are you proud of your teaching methods, and confident that your students would speak highly of you? Think of two to three points which are especially liked by the students, something you do that has been very effective or helpful for students.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "I would like for my future students to describe my teaching style as interactive, interesting, and modern. I want to incorporate pop-culture into my lessons so that kids are interested in the topics at hand, and ensure they can relate to the discussions that take place. I also aim to be a teacher that cares and is approachable, should a student be struggling with anything."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 13. How would you improve public education, if you had the power to do so?

      How to Answer

      The interviewer wants to know about your understanding of the public education system and the district in which you would be teaching. Refresh your memory with some research and stay up to date on the most current education changes and developments in your area. Has your region's public education offering been changing this year or in the past few years? What have been the trends, and what is the model?

      Although your answer is region specific, some general anticipated improvements could include:

      - Making courses available to remote areas through e-learning.
      - Offering cross-cultural interactions, and partnerships.
      - Focusing more or less on the importance of test scores.
      - Integrating more skills-based classes as a part of the national curriculum.
      - Offering larger budgets for public schools.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "If I had the power to change anything within the public school system I would suggest a lesser focus on traditional testing and begin to incorporate methods for students who are less inclined to do well on a written test. New testing methods could include verbal testing or options that are more hands-on and technology-based."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 14. What is the most challenging experience you've faced as a teacher?

      How to Answer

      We all have challenges in our professions, and it is okay to talk about them! The key is that we do not allow these situations to get the best of us. Begin by sharing your most challenging experience as a teacher. Express that you did not let the case to get the best of you. Instead, you turned it into something positive. Mention what you learned from that situation, and explain what you would do in the future if you found yourself in a similar position again.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "The most challenging experience I have faced as a new teacher was with the faculty where I completed my internship. Unfortunately, it was very much a clique situation, and I did not gain the warm welcome that I was hoping. I made the most of the situation, kept my head high, soaking in all the knowledge that I could, and then moved on. What I learned is that I will always be warm and welcoming to the new teachers that come after me. I will do what I can to mentor and accept them, no matter how inexperienced they are."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 15. Describe your typical lesson.

      How to Answer

      The interviewer would like to know how you organize your lessons. Think back to your student teaching lesson plans or what has worked in your past experiences. Typically, a good class starts with a game, warm-up activity, or discussion about the topic of the lesson you will be teaching. Then, you might do homework check or get started on the day's lesson. For example, include a reading passage, discussion questions, and a short quiz at the end of the assessment. Make sure to include some way to access whether students have understood the material.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "I think the best way to deliver a lesson is to include variety in the plan. I would like to build lesson plans that include quizzes, some physical movement, independent reading and writing time, as well as group discussions. Once I start working as a teacher, I plan to incorporate these teaching methods into most lessons."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 16. What is your teaching philosophy?

      How to Answer

      The interviewer would like to know what kind of attitude, and approach, you will bring to their school if hired. Having a positive philosophy when it comes to work is crucial, especially if you spend your days with impressionable young students. Talk to the interviewer about your belief in approaching work, and life in general.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "I believe that healthy study habits start at a very young age, and continue to develop as the student grows. My philosophy will be to teach my students HOW to study, HOW to maintain focus, and HOW to ask the right questions. With those tools at their fingertips, they will be able to achieve so much more."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 17. How will you instruct students with varying abilities?

      How to Answer

      The interviewer wants to see how you can adapt to helping students who are at different learning levels and abilities. With this question, you'll want to demonstrate your ability to modify the same material to the learning styles and competencies of each student. Use a specific example, if you can.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "To the students with different abilities, it still essential for them to not feel singled out, and to fit in - being encouraged to show what they do have to offer. For that reason, I enjoy a collaborative classroom environment where students are encouraged to speak up, help each other, and do hands-on group projects together."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 18. If students were having difficulty learning a skill or concept, what would you do?

      How to Answer

      This question is two-fold. The interviewer is assessing your technique and ability to encourage and inspire struggling students. How can you help students improve academically? How can you support students personally in their learning?

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "I firmly believe there are many ways to learn. If I had a student who had difficulty learning a skill or concept, I would sit with them one-on-one to learn more about their style, what they like to do, and which lessons of mine they like the best. Education is not a one-size-fits-all solution, and I will have no problem tweaking my lesson plan to suit a variety of learners."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 19. What techniques do you use to accommodate different learning styles?

      How to Answer

      The interviewer would like to know if you have a valid method for teaching students with varying learning styles. Not all students are suited to take a two-hour long exam. Visual, auditory, and kinesthetic learners have different strengths and weaknesses. Think about your testing methods. Are your tests multiple choice, essay, or both? Do you have pop quizzes? Are there plenty of projects and research papers for students to have an opportunity to do well?

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "While earning my Bachelor's Degree in Education, I learned a few interesting techniques when it comes to learning styles. I think a lot of kids are hands-on learners, so I plan to introduce technology to those who learn best that way."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 20. What techniques do you use to keep students actively involved during a lesson?

      How to Answer

      The interviewer wants to know more about your ability to create exciting lesson plans that keep the attention of your students. Think about a positive experience you had as a student with your teachers, or activities that were effective from your teacher training. For this response, it's a good idea to integrate technology or physical movement, anything that makes education fun in the confines of a classroom.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "I think that when I start teaching my high-school class, I would like to start the day with a New Yorker cartoon, something students look forward to every day. If the day starts consistently, but on a lighthearted note, I think the students would respond very positively. Also, these cartoons can spark some great discussions on politics and socio-economic issues."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 21. A good teacher is always learning. What is something you are learning about recently?

      How to Answer

      Show the interviewer that you continue to advance your learning and that you have a genuine interest in your working environment. What is something new that currently has your attention?

      Here is a list of things you can talk about:

      1) a new hobby or sport you're passionate about
      2) a new country or place traveled
      3) a new dish you cooked or tried
      4) an insightful book or TV show

      Show the interviewer that you're interesting, and always interested. Make some connections to your teaching and tell them how you've applied or plan to use what you've learned to reach your students, academically or otherwise.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "I have been a University student for many years now and am always reading. To switch things up, I recently started subscribing to a few different podcasts. My favorite at the moment is 'French Your Way' which is led by a native French teacher who teaches the language to her podcast students. I love the variety of things that I can learn just from tuning in!"

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 22. What interests you about our school?

      How to Answer

      The interviewer would like to know the depth of your knowledge regarding their school and the demographic. The way you answer this question will help them to determine if you will be a good fit when it comes to their workplace culture. Do some research beforehand about the learning environment. For what is the school known? Is it rigorous and academically-oriented, or perhaps its known for its sports teams? Know what strengths the school offers in the district. Then, let the interviewer know precisely how well you believe you will fit in.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "My interest in your school stems from the fact that I have lived in this community most of my life, and even spent a couple of my educational years attending here. Now that I have completed my degree in Education, I would be thrilled to carve a career for myself in the same community, and district, where it all began!"

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 23. Why did you decide to become a teacher?

      How to Answer

      The interviewer wants to know more about the passion that drives you to be an educator. If there was a person or an experience that inspired you to choose the path of teaching as a career, share your story. Discuss your passion for what you do by pinpointing the best parts of your day-to-day, as a teacher. Genuine enthusiasm is the key to a successful reply!

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "When I first started University, I entered into general studies because I honestly did not know what I wanted to do. I met with a career counselor who performed a Meyers-Briggs personality test on me, to see if we could discover some of my potential interests. She started talking about the path of an educator, and I was hooked. After a few background checks, and some strings pulled, she was able to get me a 1-week volunteer placement at a local elementary school. At the end of that assignment, I knew teaching was my path. I am ever-thankful for her guidance and have never looked back."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 24. What experience have you had with students from culturally diverse backgrounds?

      How to Answer

      The interviewer wants to learn more about your level of experience with diversity in the classroom. Be open and honest with the interviewer sharing your experiences with students from culturally diverse backgrounds. The interviewer will use your response to understand better the training that should receive for their particular environment. Share your experiences working with students or children of different ethnic, religious, or socioeconomic backgrounds.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "During my student teaching internship program, I was placed at an inner-city school where most of the students came from lower-income homes. I noticed that the kids were taken care of well; however, many of these students needed to participate in the school's breakfast and lunch programs which truthfully, broke my heart. What I learned from this experience was the sensitivity that I needed to further cultivate for those who do not come from affluent families. I learned a lot about not taking my financial resources for granted, and to appreciate the small things like being able to run to Starbucks for a latte in the morning without worrying about the cost. I am very comfortable working in a diverse environment and welcome any exposure to the variety of situations that your school may bring."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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  • 25. What was your most rewarding experience during your student teaching internship program?

      How to Answer

      The interviewer would like to know which types of circumstances inspire you to be a fantastic teacher. Remember that time you walked away from a tutoring session feeling on top of the world? What made that experience so great? Perhaps a student had a significant knowledge breakthrough. Maybe you finally connected with a student you had been trying to build a relationship with for some time. Describe your most rewarding experience giving a little background on the situation and providing a solid explanation for why the experience was so satisfying.

      Written by Rachelle Enns

      Entry Level

      "When I first entered my student teaching internship program I honestly didn't realize how much of a mentor I would end up being to these young students. I knew that teaching was similar to coaching; however, I didn't expect anyone to look up to me. It was so rewarding to have these kids ask for life advice like, 'How do you study even when your friends want to hang out?' and 'How did you choose the University that you wanted to go to?'. This experience has opened my eyes to precisely the example that I need to be for my students all through my future teaching career."

      Written by Rachelle Enns

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