Pre-Service Teachers Teaching Effectiveness: The Nueva Vizcaya State University Experience


In the world of teaching, teachers are constantly amazed by the ingenuity of their teaching; they learn to be imaginative and inventive; they make a difference in the lives of their pupils and they get so much unreserved affection, respect and love in return. Thus, teachers must guarantee to continue cultivating their learners, to uncover their potentials and to mold them as well-rounded citizens. This study ascertained the teaching effectiveness of pre-service teachers of the Nueva Vizcaya State University, Philippines. As a descriptive-correlation study, this paper assumed that the domains of teaching effectiveness which include the pre-service teacher’s personality, lesson planning, content, teaching methods, classroom management, and questioning skills were associated to their demographic variables. Findings reveal that the satisfactory teaching effectiveness in terms of teaching methods of married pre-service teachers is attributed to the reality that they have bigger responsibilities other than teaching. Their satisfactory display of teaching effectiveness in terms of content and classroom management is highly associated with factors in the learning environment. Their significant teaching effectiveness in terms of personality is connected to how the school factors influence them to be good models to their learners. Generally, they reflect a notable teaching effectiveness in terms of questioning skills as they were properly mentored to be articulate in asking questions and in stimulating the higher order thinking skills of their learners.

Author Information
Bonimar A. Tominez, Nueva Vizcaya State University, Philippines
Leila M. Dela Cruz, Nueva Vizcaya State University, Philippines

Paper Information
Conference: ACEID2015
Stream: Higher education

This paper is part of the ACEID2015 Conference Proceedings (View)
Full Paper
View / Download the full paper in a new tab/window

Comments & Feedback

Place a comment using your LinkedIn profile


Share on activity feed

Powered by WP LinkPress

Share this Research

Posted by James Alexander Gordon