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Professional Receipt
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Navy Instructional Theory - Military manual for teaching in the military
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Personality - 14300_22
The  focus  of  training  is  to  prepare  individuals  to  perform  the  duties  of  the  job  to  which  they will   be   assigned. Your  challenge  is  to  help  students  learn--to  lead  them  in  gaining  the knowledge,   skills,   and   attitudes   that   will   make   them   successful. To   help   students   learn   you   need   to   know   something   about   their   previous   education   and experience. Student   records   will   provide   some   of   the   information   you   need.   Previous instructors   of   students   can   also   provide   you   with   valuable   information. However,   your interaction  with  the  student  in  the  training  environment  is  your  greatest  source  of  information. Finally,  you  need  to  know  basic  instructional  strategies  and  techniques.  That  brings  us  back once   again   to   discussing   the   science   and   art   of   instruction.   Formal   instructor   training   and   the information   in   this   text   will   provide   you   with   information   on   the   science   of   teaching.   The   art of  instruction  you  will  gain  through  your  experience  and  interaction  with  students,  other instructors,   and   training   administrators. You   should   continuously   strive   to   expand   your knowledge  in  both  the  science  and  art  of  instruction. ABILITY You  should  have  two  basic  types  of  ability:  leadership  and  instructional.  Some  individuals are  said  to  possess  “natural  ability”;  that  is,  they  are  “born  instructors”  or  “born  leaders.”  While certain  traits  may  set  those  people  apart  from  others,  they  have  probably  worked  very  hard  at being   “born   instructors   and   leaders.” Research,   upon   which   the   Navy’s   leadership   training   is   based,   has   defined   a   number   of leadership   skills,   knowledge,   and   behaviors   that   distinguish   superior   Navy   leaders   from   average performers. Efficient  and  effective  instructors  have  leadership  skills  such  as  planning  and  organizing, optimizing   the   use   of   resources,   delegating   authority,   monitoring   progress   and   results, disciplining,  and  rewarding.  Their  skillful  use  of  influence  helps  them  to  persuade  others,  build teamwork,   develop   subordinates,   and   maintain   self-control.   In   advising   and   counseling,   they understand   students’   needs,   and   they   both   have   and   create   in   others   positive   and   realistic expectations.   In   applying   concepts   to   job   situations,   their   knowledge   and   experience   helps   them to  identify  problems,  sort  through  facts,  and  decide  on  appropriate  courses  of  action. As   a   Navy   instructor,   you   will   find   that   leadership   by   example   takes   on   a   particularly important   significance.   Everything   you   do   is   under   scrutiny.   Not   only   must   you   instruct   in   an efficient   and   effective   manner,   you   must   also   serve   as   a   role   model   in   your   military   conduct, attitude,  appearance,  and  bearing.  You  should  exemplify  the  Navy’s  core  values  of  integrity, professionalism   and   tradition. Instructional   ability,   along   with   leadership   ability,   is   essential   to   your   efficiency   and effectiveness  as  an  instructor.  You  must  not  only  know  the  principles,  methods,  and  techniques of  instruction,  you  must  also  be  able  to  apply  them  effectively.  Your  ability  as  an  instructor should   grow   with   experience. However,  your  ability  will  grow  only  if  you  make  a  conscious effort   to   improve. As  stated  earlier  in  this  chapter,  almost  anyone  can  become  a  competent  instructor.  You  are mistaken,  however,  if  you  assume  that  job  experience  and  formal  training  alone  will  prepare  you 9

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