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Chapter 2 The Navy Instructor - 14300_19
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Navy Instructional Theory - Military manual for teaching in the military
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Ability - 14300_21
PROFESSIONAL   PRECEPTS If   you   were   to   observe   efficient   and effective’tive  instructors,  you  would  see  that they   have   certain   qualities   in   common. These  qualities  provide  a  list  of  traits  that may  serve  as  a  set  of  ideals  toward  which you   may   work   as   an   instructor.   These traits  also  provide  you  with  a  basis  for  self- evaluation  and  self-help.  Each  of  these traits   belongs   in   one   of   three   broad categories: k n o w l e d g e ,    a b i l i t y ,    or personality. Together, these   three categories   contain   the   professional   qualities of  an  effective  and  efficient  instructor (fig.  2-1). Figure   2-1.-Professional   precepts. K N O W L E D G E You  must  have  many  types  of  knowledge  to  be  both  efficient  and  effective  as  an  instructor. First,  you  must  be  thoroughly  familiar  with  the  subject  you  will  be  teaching.  Generally,  your assignment   to   instructor   duty   indicates   that   your   area   “subject   matter   expert”   in   your   area   of assignment.   The   formal   training   you   have   received   in   your   rating   coupled   with   your   actual work   experience   and   on-the-job   training   will   prove   invaluable   to   you   in   your   instructor assignment.  You  may  discover,  however,  that  knowing  the  subject  well  enough  to  do  the  job yourself  is  quite  different  from  knowing  how  to  teach  others  to  do  it.  This  latter  area  will  bring you   your   greatest   challenges   and   rewards   as   an   instructor. You  will  need  to  know  far  more  about  the  subject  than  you  actually  teach  your  students. Only   through   practice,   study,   research,   and   keeping   up   with   new   developments   can   you   attain the   vast   store   of   knowledge   required   in   your   role   as   instructor.   Avail   yourself   of   every opportunity  to  observe  other  instructors.  Not  only  will  that  benefit  you  in  learning  more  about the  subject  matter,  it  will  also  expand  your  knowledge  of  instructional  techniques. You  need  to  understand  that  you  will  be  conducting  training  to  meet  the  needs  of  the  Navy, not   individual   members.   As   discussed   in   chapter   1,   the   primary   purpose   of   the   Navy   training establishment   is   to   provide   the   operational   forces   with   trained   personnel   who   can   maintain   a high   degree   of   fleet   readiness. Training  and  education  have  much  in  common,  but  they  differ  in  important  ways.  Education does   not   necessarily   have   a   practical   or   defined   goal;   acquiring   knowledge   for   its   own   sake   is a  legitimate  goal  of  education,  but  not  of  training.  Training  should  accomplish  at  least  three things: 9   Develop   knowledge,   skills,   and   attitudes 9  Produce  changes  in  behavior _   Attain   specific   objectives 8

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