High School Teacher Reviews

Q: What is it like working as a High School Teacher?

High School Teacher in Logan:
"Making differences in kids lives."
Pros: I love teaching my students, getting to know them, and feeling like I make a difference in their lives.
Cons: I hate the government regulations. The RESA that I had to complete for the state department of education was a total joke and waste of my time.

High School Teacher in Santa Monica:
Pros: Great boss/co-workers. Great, motivated students of various backgrounds. Pedagogical freedom. Warm community. Lots of prep time.
Cons: The commute. Requires a lot of extra participation. Sometimes need to finish work from home.

High School Teacher in Portland:
"Meaningful Job."
Pros: Highly important work and a lot of fun.
Cons: Stressful and packed with worthless bureaucracy.

High School Teacher in Los Angeles:
"It Is Fantastic."
Pros: I love influencing students' lives.
Cons: It is a lot of work and takes a lot of time. But it is completely worth it.

High School Teacher in Sunland:
"The Service Of Teaching."
Pros: Making a difference in peoples lives is worth every moment!
Cons: Working for a company that is more of a company than a school is a tight rope to walk on.

High School Teacher in Raleigh:
Pros: Connecting with students and sharing my love of science.
Cons: Classroom management is a very challenging skill to learn.

High School Teacher in Arusha:
"Impact Change In People."
Pros: The ability to reach out to young people and make a difference in their life and teaching jobs are very good in managing stress level. Sometimes you get a very good laugh during class discussions and you get to learn different types of people, their characters and just add on experience on people management skills and how to deal with people from various backgrounds. And also work flexibility.
Cons: With the country's situation where there are more students than teachers, it becomes hard to reach out to every individual needs. One teacher attends too many students that it becomes impossible to address individual needs of students.