As a leader in your workplace, you can play an important role in supporting CRTs to maintain registration requirements, and their professional growth and development, including improving learning outcomes in your education setting.
The stage is set for Celebrating the arts – this year’s theme of Education Week 2018.
Running from the 20 to 26 May, Education Week will give students, teachers and the community the opportunity to get involved in a range of music, dance, drama, visual art and media arts.
The Victorian Government has already started work that will address recommendations by the Royal Commission’s into Institutional Responses to Child Sexual Abuse.
While the provisional to (full) registration process is the same for all teachers, we understand CRTs may face unique challenges to achieve this. To help CRTs and teachers in non-school settings understand how they can move to (full) registration in their context, we’ve developed a CRT companion guide.
If you’re provisionally registered and planning to undertake the (full) registration process this year, there are some recent changes to this process regarding Child Safe Standards and the Reportable Conduct Scheme.
Active steps are needed to increase equality and diversity within the leadership pool. AITSL has produced guidelines that provide a framework to address this very important challenge.
Casual relief or emergency teachers (CRTs) undertake approximately 10-15% of a learner’s education. Many of Victoria’s beginning teachers are working as CRTs; this can limit their opportunities to undertake an inquiry into their practice in order to move to (full) registration.