In May 2018, the KWO Early Childhood Development Education project conducted TOT for project senior staff, field coordinators, trainers, head teachers and teachers. This TOT training had not been organized since 2014.
In May we conducted this training in Mae Ra Moe camp. The training lasted 21 days starting on 7th May 2018 and finished on 2 June 2018. The people who participated the training included 34 representatives from Mae Ra Moe and 20 from Mae La Oo camps. They were senior field coordinators, head trainers, school directors, teachers, and field coordinators from Mae La Oo, CBT, Early Childhood Development Education, Project Coordinator, Early Childhood Development Education Project Assistant and Karen State Early Childhood Development Education Project Coordinator and Karen State Early Childhood Development Education Project Assistant. All of the participants were women.
This training was given by:
- Thara Mu Moo Ra Say- Field Head Teacher Trainer
- Thara Mu La Lay Paw- Head Senior Field Coordinator
- Thara Mu Kae Lai Byew-Supervision
- Thara Mu Stone Paw-Accountant
- Thara Mu Htee Moo Shee-Accountants
The training topics:
- The growth of child.
- Child Rights.
- Teacher quality.
- Two question types.
- Good teacher stories.
- Time management programs.
- Teaching programs.
- Management programs.
- Hygiene and cleaning.
- Nutrition Food.
- Smart Objectives.
- Five important questions can ask yourself when you work with your organization.
- Teaching framework has (5) elements.
- The situation of the environment.
- Child protection has (5) aspects.
- Words used in objective writing.
- Training plan.
- Child protection (or) child rights.
- Role of trainers.
- The growth of children has (4) types.
- Human needs.
- Child psychology.
- Action plan.
- Teaching program and review of the curriculum.
This training included new topics that were beneficial to the trainees attending. The participants shared that their knowledge increased and had a greater understanding of the topics introduced. Some of the trainers from Mae La Oo camps were new so they had less to share because of a lack of experience background. Another challenge was that trainings held in the daytime saw fewer participants because attendees were taking care of their families.