Teaching assistants: support in action
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Creator The Open University
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Course e111
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Language en-gb
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  • 2014-01-16T15:56:00.000Z
  • 2014-04-23T14:35:00.000Z
  • 2014-04-23T15:02:02.000Z
  • 2014-12-02T15:27:00.000Z
  • 2014-12-02T15:32:06.000Z
  • 2015-04-21T15:06:00.000Z
  • 2015-04-21T15:31:12.000Z
  • 2015-04-28T10:01:30.000Z
  • 2015-07-27T15:32:13.000Z
  • 2015-08-12T14:02:59.000Z
  • 2015-08-27T14:01:36.000Z
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License
  • Copyright © 2013 The Open University
  • Copyright © 2015 The Open University
  • Copyright © 2016 The Open University
  • Licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution - NonCommercial-ShareAlike 2.0 Licence - see http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/ - Original copyright The Open University
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  • Teaching assistants: support in action
  • Teaching assistants: Support in action
Title
  • Teaching assistants: support in action
  • Teaching assistants: Support in action
Description
  • Teaching assistants are an important resource in education. This free course, Teaching assistants: support in action, looks at how the role has developed across the UK over time. It explores the skills and attributes that teaching assistants use to provide effective support and contribute to productive teamwork. This OpenLearn course introduces diverse roles and distinctive contributions of teaching assistants.<link rel="canonical" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/education/educational-technology-and-practice/educational-practice/teaching-assistants-support-action/content-section-0" /> First published on Tue, 02 Dec 2014 as <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/education/educational-technology-and-practice/educational-practice/teaching-assistants-support-action/content-section-0">Teaching assistants: Support in action</a>. To find out more visit The Open University's <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/ole-home-page">Openlearn</a> website. Creative-Commons 2014
  • Teaching assistants are an important resource in education. This free course, Teaching assistants: support in action, looks at how the role has developed across the UK over time. It explores the skills and attributes that teaching assistants use to provide effective support and contribute to productive teamwork. This OpenLearn course introduces diverse roles and distinctive contributions of teaching assistants.<link rel="canonical" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/education/educational-technology-and-practice/educational-practice/teaching-assistants-support-action/content-section-0" /> First published on Tue, 21 Apr 2015 as <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/education/educational-technology-and-practice/educational-practice/teaching-assistants-support-action/content-section-0">Teaching assistants: support in action</a>. To find out more visit The Open University's <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/ole-home-page">Openlearn</a> website. Creative-Commons 2015
  • <p>Teaching assistants, and similar learning support staff, are a substantial part of a workforce that spans the public sector. They are sometimes referred to as &#x2018;paraprofessionals’ – workers who supplement and support the work of qualified professionals. We would argue, however, that teaching assistants have a distinct professionalism themselves which often overlaps with and which is comparable to that of teachers. Since first being introduced into in the 1960s as &#x2018;aides’, &#x2018;helpers’ and &#x2018;auxiliaries’, teaching assistants have become essential to children’s learning in primary schools across the UK and further afield. Whatever your learning support role in schools may be, you are part of this historic development.</p><p>For convenience, we have adopted the generic term &#x2018;teaching assistant’ throughout this free course, <i>Teaching assistants: Support in action</i>. We use these words in preference to &#x2018;TAs’, which, we feel, is reducing of status. &#x2018;Teaching assistant’ is currently the preferred term of government but there are many others in use across the UK. We therefore use &#x2018;teaching assistant’ to refer to the various kinds of volunteer and paid adult (other than qualified teachers) who provide learning support to primary aged children in the UK.</p><p>A central feature of the teaching assistant workforce is its considerable diversity – in terms not only of titles and linked responsibilities but also of previous experience, formal qualifications, in-service training opportunities, ways of working and skills for carrying out support work. The recruitment of paid assistants and volunteers has brought into schools a range of adults in addition to qualified teachers, with much to offer children. Their work enhances children’s experience of learning in school. This course aims to reflect this diversity and to encourage you to think about your part in the many roles that teaching assistants can play.</p><p>One interesting feature of the teaching assistant workforce is the extent to which it is overwhelmingly female. Why are women, especially many who are mothers, drawn to this work, and why are there so few men? This is one of the themes you will explore in this course.</p><p>As with teachers and their work, teaching assistants require many skills for working with children, and there is often more than one way of being effective. Later in this course we examine the approach of one teaching assistant, Caroline Higham, and consider how she collaborates with a class teacher and brings her distinctive practice to a maths lesson.</p><p>Teaching assistants are a very significant and essential resource in primary classrooms, so much so that it is hard to imagine how schools could manage without them.</p><div class="oucontent-box oucontent-s-hollowbox2 oucontent-s-box &#10; oucontent-s-noheading&#10; "><div class="oucontent-outer-box"><div class="oucontent-inner-box"><p>The Open University is conducting a survey investigating how people use the free educational content on our OpenLearn website. The aim is to provide a better free learning experience for everyone. So if you have 10 minutes to spare, we’d be delighted if you could take part and&#xA0;<span class="oucontent-linkwithtip"><a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/OL_course">tell us what you think</a></span></p><p>Please note this will take you out of OpenLearn, we suggest you open this in a new tab by right clicking on the link and choosing &#x2018;Open Link in new Tab’.</p></div></div></div><p>This course is also available in Welsh on <a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearnworks/course/view.php?id=1746">OpenLearn Cymru</a>.</p><p>This OpenLearn course is an adapted extract from the Open University course <a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.ac.uk/courses/modules/e111">E111</a><i><a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.ac.uk/courses/modules/e111"><i> Supporting learning in primary schools</i></a>.</i>.</p><p>This OpenLearn course provides a sample of Level 1 study in <a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.ac.uk/courses/find/education-childhood-and-youth">Education, Childhood and Youth</a>.</p>
  • <p>Teaching assistants, and similar learning support staff, are a substantial part of a workforce that spans the public sector. They are sometimes referred to as &#x2018;paraprofessionals’ – workers who supplement and support the work of qualified professionals. We would argue, however, that teaching assistants have a distinct professionalism themselves which often overlaps with and which is comparable to that of teachers. Since first being introduced into in the 1960s as &#x2018;aides’, &#x2018;helpers’ and &#x2018;auxiliaries’, teaching assistants have become essential to children’s learning in primary schools across the UK and further afield. Whatever your learning support role in schools may be, you are part of this historic development.</p><p>For convenience, we have adopted the generic term &#x2018;teaching assistant’ throughout this free course, <i>Teaching assistants: Support in action</i>. We use these words in preference to &#x2018;TAs’, which, we feel, is reducing of status. &#x2018;Teaching assistant’ is currently the preferred term of government but there are many others in use across the UK. We therefore use &#x2018;teaching assistant’ to refer to the various kinds of volunteer and paid adult (other than qualified teachers) who provide learning support to primary aged children in the UK.</p><p>A central feature of the teaching assistant workforce is its considerable diversity – in terms not only of titles and linked responsibilities but also of previous experience, formal qualifications, in-service training opportunities, ways of working and skills for carrying out support work. The recruitment of paid assistants and volunteers has brought into schools a range of adults in addition to qualified teachers, with much to offer children. Their work enhances children’s experience of learning in school. This course aims to reflect this diversity and to encourage you to think about your part in the many roles that teaching assistants can play.</p><p>One interesting feature of the teaching assistant workforce is the extent to which it is overwhelmingly female. Why are women, especially many who are mothers, drawn to this work, and why are there so few men? This is one of the themes you will explore in this course.</p><p>As with teachers and their work, teaching assistants require many skills for working with children, and there is often more than one way of being effective. Later in this course we examine the approach of one teaching assistant, Caroline Higham, and consider how she collaborates with a class teacher and brings her distinctive practice to a maths lesson.</p><p>Teaching assistants are a very significant and essential resource in primary classrooms, so much so that it is hard to imagine how schools could manage without them.</p><p>This course is an adapted extract from the Open University course <span class="oucontent-linkwithtip"><a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.ac.uk/courses/modules/e111">E111</a></span><i><a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.ac.uk/courses/modules/e111"><i> Supporting learning in primary schools</i></a>.</i></p><p>This course is also available in Welsh on <a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearnworks/course/view.php?id=1746">OpenLearn Cymru</a>.</p><div class="oucontent-box oucontent-s-hollowbox2 oucontent-s-box &#10; oucontent-s-noheading&#10; "><div class="oucontent-outer-box"><div class="oucontent-inner-box"><p>The Open University is conducting a survey investigating how people use the free educational content on our OpenLearn website. The aim is to provide a better free learning experience for everyone. So if you have 10 minutes to spare, we’d be delighted if you could take part and&#xA0;<a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/OL_course">tell us what you think</a></p><p>Please note this will take you out of OpenLearn, we suggest you open this in a new tab by right clicking on the link and choosing &#x2018;Open Link in new Tab’.</p></div></div></div>
  • <p>Teaching assistants, and similar learning support staff, are a substantial part of a workforce that spans the public sector. They are sometimes referred to as &#x2018;paraprofessionals’ – workers who supplement and support the work of qualified professionals. We would argue, however, that teaching assistants have a distinct professionalism themselves which often overlaps with and which is comparable to that of teachers. Since first being introduced into in the 1960s as &#x2018;aides’, &#x2018;helpers’ and &#x2018;auxiliaries’, teaching assistants have become essential to children’s learning in primary schools across the UK and further afield. Whatever your learning support role in schools may be, you are part of this historic development.</p><p>For convenience, we have adopted the generic term &#x2018;teaching assistant’ throughout this free course, <i>Teaching assistants: Support in action</i>. We use these words in preference to &#x2018;TAs’, which, we feel, is reducing of status. &#x2018;Teaching assistant’ is currently the preferred term of government but there are many others in use across the UK. We therefore use &#x2018;teaching assistant’ to refer to the various kinds of volunteer and paid adult (other than qualified teachers) who provide learning support to primary aged children in the UK.</p><p>A central feature of the teaching assistant workforce is its considerable diversity – in terms not only of titles and linked responsibilities but also of previous experience, formal qualifications, in-service training opportunities, ways of working and skills for carrying out support work. The recruitment of paid assistants and volunteers has brought into schools a range of adults in addition to qualified teachers, with much to offer children. Their work enhances children’s experience of learning in school. This course aims to reflect this diversity and to encourage you to think about your part in the many roles that teaching assistants can play.</p><p>One interesting feature of the teaching assistant workforce is the extent to which it is overwhelmingly female. Why are women, especially many who are mothers, drawn to this work, and why are there so few men? This is one of the themes you will explore in this course.</p><p>As with teachers and their work, teaching assistants require many skills for working with children, and there is often more than one way of being effective. Later in this course we examine the approach of one teaching assistant, Caroline Higham, and consider how she collaborates with a class teacher and brings her distinctive practice to a maths lesson.</p><p>Teaching assistants are a very significant and essential resource in primary classrooms, so much so that it is hard to imagine how schools could manage without them.</p><div class="oucontent-box oucontent-s-heavybox1 oucontent-s-box "><div class="oucontent-outer-box"><h3 class="oucontent-h3 oucontent-heading oucontent-nonumber">Enrol to get a record of achievement</h3><div class="oucontent-inner-box"><p>By enrolling on this course and setting up a free Open University account you&#xA0;can track your progress in My OpenLearn.&#xA0;When you’ve finished you can print off the free&#xA0;<b>activity record</b>&#xA0;to demonstrate your learning.</p></div></div></div><p>This course is also available in Welsh on <span class="oucontent-linkwithtip"><a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearnworks/course/view.php?id=1746">OpenLearn Cymru</a></span>.</p><div class="oucontent-box oucontent-s-heavybox1 oucontent-s-box &#10; oucontent-s-noheading&#10; "><div class="oucontent-outer-box"><div class="oucontent-inner-box"><p>The Open University is conducting a survey investigating how people use the free educational content on our OpenLearn website. The aim is to provide a better free learning experience for everyone. So if you’re a regular user of OpenLearn and have 10 minutes to spare, we’d be delighted if you could take part and <a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/9G5JS2Y">tell us what you think</a>. Please note this will take you out of OpenLearn, we suggest you open this in a new tab by right clicking on the link and choosing open in a new tab.</p></div></div></div><p> </p><p>This course is an adapted extract from the Open University course <a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.ac.uk/courses/modules/e111">E111</a><i><a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.ac.uk/courses/modules/e111"><i> Supporting learning in primary schools</i></a>.</i></p>
  • Teaching assistants are an important resource in education. This free course, Teaching assistants: support in action, looks at how the role has developed across the UK over time. It explores the skills and attributes that teaching assistants use to provide effective support and contribute to productive teamwork. This OpenLearn course introduces diverse roles and distinctive contributions of teaching assistants.<link rel="canonical" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/education/educational-technology-and-practice/educational-practice/teaching-assistants-support-action/content-section-0" /> First published on Thu, 22 Oct 2015 as <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/education/educational-technology-and-practice/educational-practice/teaching-assistants-support-action/content-section-0">Teaching assistants: support in action</a>. To find out more visit The Open University's <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/ole-home-page">Openlearn</a> website. Creative-Commons 2015
  • <p>Teaching assistants, and similar learning support staff, are a substantial part of a workforce that spans the public sector. They are sometimes referred to as &#x2018;paraprofessionals’ – workers who supplement and support the work of qualified professionals. We would argue, however, that teaching assistants have a distinct professionalism themselves which often overlaps with and which is comparable to that of teachers. Since first being introduced into in the 1960s as &#x2018;aides’, &#x2018;helpers’ and &#x2018;auxiliaries’, teaching assistants have become essential to children’s learning in primary schools across the UK and further afield. Whatever your learning support role in schools may be, you are part of this historic development.</p><p>For convenience, we have adopted the generic term &#x2018;teaching assistant’ throughout this free course, <i>Teaching assistants: Support in action</i>. We use these words in preference to &#x2018;TAs’, which, we feel, is reducing of status. &#x2018;Teaching assistant’ is currently the preferred term of government but there are many others in use across the UK. We therefore use &#x2018;teaching assistant’ to refer to the various kinds of volunteer and paid adult (other than qualified teachers) who provide learning support to primary aged children in the UK.</p><p>A central feature of the teaching assistant workforce is its considerable diversity – in terms not only of titles and linked responsibilities but also of previous experience, formal qualifications, in-service training opportunities, ways of working and skills for carrying out support work. The recruitment of paid assistants and volunteers has brought into schools a range of adults in addition to qualified teachers, with much to offer children. Their work enhances children’s experience of learning in school. This course aims to reflect this diversity and to encourage you to think about your part in the many roles that teaching assistants can play.</p><p>One interesting feature of the teaching assistant workforce is the extent to which it is overwhelmingly female. Why are women, especially many who are mothers, drawn to this work, and why are there so few men? This is one of the themes you will explore in this course.</p><p>As with teachers and their work, teaching assistants require many skills for working with children, and there is often more than one way of being effective. Later in this course we examine the approach of one teaching assistant, Caroline Higham, and consider how she collaborates with a class teacher and brings her distinctive practice to a maths lesson.</p><p>Teaching assistants are a very significant and essential resource in primary classrooms, so much so that it is hard to imagine how schools could manage without them.</p><div class="oucontent-box oucontent-s-heavybox1 oucontent-s-box "><div class="oucontent-outer-box"><h3 class="oucontent-h3 oucontent-heading oucontent-nonumber">Enrol to get a record of achievement</h3><div class="oucontent-inner-box"><p>By enrolling on this course and setting up a free Open University account you&#xA0;can track your progress in My OpenLearn.&#xA0;When you’ve finished you can print off the free&#xA0;<b>activity record</b>&#xA0;to demonstrate your learning.</p></div></div></div><p>This course is an adapted extract from the Open University course <span class="oucontent-linkwithtip"><a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.ac.uk/courses/modules/e111">E111</a></span><i><a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.ac.uk/courses/modules/e111"><i> Supporting learning in primary schools</i></a>.</i></p><p>This course is also available in Welsh on <a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearnworks/course/view.php?id=1746">OpenLearn Cymru</a>.</p><div class="oucontent-box oucontent-s-heavybox1 oucontent-s-box &#10; oucontent-s-noheading&#10; "><div class="oucontent-outer-box"><div class="oucontent-inner-box"><p>The Open University is conducting a survey investigating how people use the free educational content on our OpenLearn website. The aim is to provide a better free learning experience for everyone. So if you’re a regular user of OpenLearn and have 10 minutes to spare, we’d be delighted if you could take part and <a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="https://www.surveymonkey.com/s/9G5JS2Y">tell us what you think</a>. Please note this will take you out of OpenLearn, we suggest you open this in a new tab by right clicking on the link and choosing open in a new tab.</p></div></div></div>
  • Teaching assistants are an important resource in education. This unit looks at how the role has developed across the UK over time. It explores the skills and attributes that teaching assistants use to provide effective support and contribute to productive teamwork.<link rel="canonical" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/education/educational-technology-and-practice/educational-practice/teaching-assistants-support-action/content-section-0" /> First published on Thu, 16 Jan 2014 as <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/education/educational-technology-and-practice/educational-practice/teaching-assistants-support-action/content-section-0">Teaching assistants: Support in action</a>. To find out more visit The Open University's <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/ole-home-page">Openlearn</a> website. Creative-Commons 2014
  • <p>Teaching assistants, and similar learning support staff, are a substantial part of a workforce that spans the public sector. They are sometimes referred to as &#x2018;paraprofessionals’ – workers who supplement and support the work of qualified professionals. We would argue, however, that teaching assistants have a distinct professionalism themselves which often overlaps with and which is comparable to that of teachers. Since first being introduced into in the 1960s as &#x2018;aides’, &#x2018;helpers’ and &#x2018;auxiliaries’, teaching assistants have become essential to children’s learning in primary schools across the UK and further afield. Whatever your learning support role in schools may be, you are part of this historic development.</p><p>For convenience, we have adopted the generic term &#x2018;teaching assistant’ throughout this free course, <i>Teaching assistants: Support in action</i>. We use these words in preference to &#x2018;TAs’, which, we feel, is reducing of status. &#x2018;Teaching assistant’ is currently the preferred term of government but there are many others in use across the UK. We therefore use &#x2018;teaching assistant’ to refer to the various kinds of volunteer and paid adult (other than qualified teachers) who provide learning support to primary aged children in the UK.</p><p>A central feature of the teaching assistant workforce is its considerable diversity – in terms not only of titles and linked responsibilities but also of previous experience, formal qualifications, in-service training opportunities, ways of working and skills for carrying out support work. The recruitment of paid assistants and volunteers has brought into schools a range of adults in addition to qualified teachers, with much to offer children. Their work enhances children’s experience of learning in school. This course aims to reflect this diversity and to encourage you to think about your part in the many roles that teaching assistants can play.</p><p>One interesting feature of the teaching assistant workforce is the extent to which it is overwhelmingly female. Why are women, especially many who are mothers, drawn to this work, and why are there so few men? This is one of the themes you will explore in this course.</p><p>As with teachers and their work, teaching assistants require many skills for working with children, and there is often more than one way of being effective. Later in this course we examine the approach of one teaching assistant, Caroline Higham, and consider how she collaborates with a class teacher and brings her distinctive practice to a maths lesson.</p><p>Teaching assistants are a very significant and essential resource in primary classrooms, so much so that it is hard to imagine how schools could manage without them.</p><p>This course is also available in Welsh on <span class="oucontent-linkwithtip"><a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearnworks/course/view.php?id=1746">OpenLearn Cymru</a></span>.</p><p>This OpenLearn course is an adapted extract from the Open University course <a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.ac.uk/courses/modules/e111">E111<i> Supporting learning in primary schools</i></a>.</p>
  • <p>Teaching assistants, and similar learning support staff, are a substantial part of a workforce that spans the public sector. They are sometimes referred to as &#x2018;paraprofessionals’ – workers who supplement and support the work of qualified professionals. We would argue, however, that teaching assistants have a distinct professionalism themselves which often overlaps with and which is comparable to that of teachers. Since first being introduced into in the 1960s as &#x2018;aides’, &#x2018;helpers’ and &#x2018;auxiliaries’, teaching assistants have become essential to children’s learning in primary schools across the UK and further afield. Whatever your learning support role in schools may be, you are part of this historic development.</p><p>For convenience, we have adopted the generic term &#x2018;teaching assistant’ throughout this free course, <i>Teaching assistants: Support in action</i>. We use these words in preference to &#x2018;TAs’, which, we feel, is reducing of status. &#x2018;Teaching assistant’ is currently the preferred term of government but there are many others in use across the UK. We therefore use &#x2018;teaching assistant’ to refer to the various kinds of volunteer and paid adult (other than qualified teachers) who provide learning support to primary aged children in the UK.</p><p>A central feature of the teaching assistant workforce is its considerable diversity – in terms not only of titles and linked responsibilities but also of previous experience, formal qualifications, in-service training opportunities, ways of working and skills for carrying out support work. The recruitment of paid assistants and volunteers has brought into schools a range of adults in addition to qualified teachers, with much to offer children. Their work enhances children’s experience of learning in school. This course aims to reflect this diversity and to encourage you to think about your part in the many roles that teaching assistants can play.</p><p>One interesting feature of the teaching assistant workforce is the extent to which it is overwhelmingly female. Why are women, especially many who are mothers, drawn to this work, and why are there so few men? This is one of the themes you will explore in this course.</p><p>As with teachers and their work, teaching assistants require many skills for working with children, and there is often more than one way of being effective. Later in this course we examine the approach of one teaching assistant, Caroline Higham, and consider how she collaborates with a class teacher and brings her distinctive practice to a maths lesson.</p><p>Teaching assistants are a very significant and essential resource in primary classrooms, so much so that it is hard to imagine how schools could manage without them.</p><div class="oucontent-box oucontent-s-hollowbox2 oucontent-s-box &#10; oucontent-s-noheading&#10; "><div class="oucontent-outer-box"><div class="oucontent-inner-box"><p>The Open University is conducting a survey investigating how people use the free educational content on our OpenLearn website. The aim is to provide a better free learning experience for everyone. So if you have 10 minutes to spare, we’d be delighted if you could take part and&#xA0;<span class="oucontent-linkwithtip"><a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="https://www.surveymonkey.com/r/OL_course">tell us what you think</a></span></p><p>Please note this will take you out of OpenLearn, we suggest you open this in a new tab by right clicking on the link and choosing &#x2018;Open Link in new Tab’.</p></div></div></div><p>This course is also available in Welsh on <a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearnworks/course/view.php?id=1746">OpenLearn Cymru</a>.</p><p>This OpenLearn course is an adapted extract from the Open University course <a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.ac.uk/courses/modules/e111">E111</a><i><a class="oucontent-hyperlink" href="http://www.open.ac.uk/courses/modules/e111"><i> Supporting learning in primary schools</i></a>.</i>.</p>
  • Teaching assistants are an important resource in education. This free course, Teaching assistants: support in action, looks at how the role has developed across the UK over time. It explores the skills and attributes that teaching assistants use to provide effective support and contribute to productive teamwork. This OpenLearn course introduces diverse roles and distinctive contributions of teaching assistants.<link rel="canonical" href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/education/educational-technology-and-practice/educational-practice/teaching-assistants-support-action/content-section-0" /> First published on Fri, 26 Feb 2016 as <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/education/educational-technology-and-practice/educational-practice/teaching-assistants-support-action/content-section-0">Teaching assistants: support in action</a>. To find out more visit The Open University's <a href="http://www.open.edu/openlearn/ole-home-page">Openlearn</a> website. Creative-Commons 2016
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