Although the children's thinking was still jumpy after that, it finally appeared in the form of a question: Child: "Who is the old man?" Teacher: "Children, this old man is called the Jade Emperor." Child: "Why does he look like that?" (Why does he look like that?) Teacher: "Uh...that's how he looks." Child: "Where is the cat?" (Why is there no cat?) (There is no cat on the 12 zodiac pictures, so the child is very confused. ) shutterstock_1310758424 Photo Credit: Shutterstock / Dazhi Images Although I know that Western education always encourages speaking and asking questions, I did not expect that children at such a young age are already learning "how to ask questions" and the etiquette of speaking.
The way teachers teach whatsapp database children to ask questions, think about the content of questions, and encourage them to ask questions is not different at all because of their young age. When I first came to study in the UK, I was always the most silent student in the classroom, afraid to speak because I didn’t know what to say, let alone ask questions (what if I was the only one who didn’t understand? Wouldn’t that be humiliating?), Unfortunately, he was named to speak out and tried to get in the way, and he was completely at odds with the eagerness of Western classmates to express their opinions. I was terrified of asking questions, and even though I knew it was wrong, I just didn’t have the confidence and courage to say what
I wanted to know out loud. I think this has something to do with the education I received in Taiwan. There is no philosophical thinking in our education model. There is not much training in questioning speeches and discussion of issues, and students are rarely encouraged to express their opinions freely or even reasonably challenge established authorities with the results of research or inferences. We are accustomed to the "top-to-bottom" teaching method, but no one tells us that it is good to have doubts, or even how to ask the teacher to answer it for us.