Best places to learn Spanish/Los Mejores Lugares Para Aprender Espanol

  1. Miami, Florida

2. Rio Grande Valley

3. Panama

Panama City

4. Argentina

5. Chile

6. Uruguay

7. Costa Rica

San Jose Costa Rica

Richest Spanish speaking places

  1. Monterry, Mexico  $32,000

San Pedro Garza Garcia

2. San Juan, Puerto Rico  $28,000

3. Spain  $26,000

4. Montevideo, Uruguay $24,000

5. Chile $16,000

6. Panama $12,000

panamacity

20% of all Spanish speakers are Black

Spanish Media

Univision

Univision is the largest Spanish-language television network in the U.S. and the fifth largest network overall.

Telemundo is headquartered in the Miami suburb of Hialeah, Florida, and has 1,900 employees worldwide.[2][3] The majority of Telemundo’s programs are filmed at an operated studio facility in Miami, where 85% of the network’s telenovelas were filmed during 2011.[4] The average hourly primetime drama costs $70K to produce.

Best places for Black people to learn Spanish

  1. Equatorial Guinea

2. Cuba

3. Puerto Rico

Puerto Rico

 

 

 

Jobs you can get from being a Spanish speaker

Bilingual Education teacher $54,000 starting pay

25 traits of a good teacher

A good teacher is adaptable.

Adaptable – Making changes to lessons or activities on the fly because of an unforeseen situation or problem.

A teacher must be willing to change. If half the class does not understand a particular concept, then you cannot move on and must quickly come up with a better way to teach that concept.

A good teacher is caring.

Caring – Going the extra mile to ensure that every student is successful no matter what.

A teacher must figure out the personalities and interest of each student and incorporate components that connect with each individual.

A good teacher is compassionate.

Compassionate – Recognizing that your students have problems outside of school, and making the necessary adjustment to help them through those issues.

A teacher must take outside factors into consideration. For example, if a student has just lost a loved one, the teacher should be sensitive to that and adjust accordingly.

A good teacher is cooperative.

Cooperative – The ability to work effectively with administrators, other teachers, and parents for the good of your students.

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A teacher must be able to build cooperative relationships with others around them even if they do not necessarily like them.

A good teacher is creative.

Creative – Taking a concept and shaping a lesson that is unique, engaging, and dynamic.

A teacher must be able to create lessons that grab their students’ attention and make them want to keep coming back for more.

A good teacher is dedicated.

Dedicated – Showing up everyday and spending the necessary time to provide your students with the best education.

Teachers often arrive early and stay late. They work parts of weekends and summer to ensure that they are prepared.

A good teacher is determined.

Determined – Finding any means necessary to reach all students no matter the challenge.

Teachers must be willing to do anything to ensure that all students receive the education they need.

A good teacher is empathetic.

Empathetic– Being sensitive to a student’s struggles even though you may not personally be able to relate to them.

A teacher must put themselves in the student’s shoes and see it from their perspective. This approach is often transcending in how to help the child succeed.

A good teacher is engaging.

Engaging – The ability to grab the attention of a classroom full of students and to maintain their attention throughout the entirety of class.

A teacher must create lessons that are fun, fresh, and energetic. You want your student to walk out of your class each day looking forward to the next.

A good teacher is evolving.

Evolving – A continuous process of year over year improvement and growth.

A teacher must continuously look for ways to improve themselves as well as individual lessons or components of lessons.

A good teacher is fearless.

Fearless – Trying a new approach that may be outside the norm and may receive criticism or scrutiny.

A teacher must be willing to try anything within the parameters of school policy to reach their students. They must also be ready to defend their approach to criticism.

A good teacher is forgiving.

Forgiving – Quickly putting incidents with student, parents, or other teachers behind you so that it does not impact your teaching.

Teachers must be able to get past hurtful actions or accusations quickly. They must not hold it against any student or let it impact how they teach in the classroom.

A good teacher is generous.

Generous – Volunteering for extra assignments and/or giving money out of your own pocket for classroom needs or individual student needs.

Teachers do not make enough money, but most teachers are willing to donate time and/or money to help out in areas where a need is recognized.

A good teacher has grit.

Grit – The determination to overcome any obstacle in the way of obtaining a long term goal.

A teacher must possess the grit necessary to make the personal sacrifices necessary to ensure that every goal is reached every year.

A good teacher is inspirational.

Inspirational – The ability of a teacher to get their students to buy into, believe in, and to be motivated to become life long learners.

A teacher should make a lasting inspirational impact that follows a student throughout their life.

A good teacher is joyful.

Joyful – Coming to class each day in a good mood, excited, and enthusiastic about doing your job.

If the teacher has a lousy attitude, the students are going to have lousy attitudes. If the teacher is joyful, the students are going to be joyful.

A good teacher is kind.

Kind – The ability of a teacher to say and do things that uplifts, motivates, and inspires.

Kindness should be innate in all teachers. A mean spirit will turn students off, but a kind spirit is invaluable.

A good teacher is organized.

Organized – The ability to keep things neat and in order allowing teachers to access materials quickly and to make efficient transitions.

Organization is a necessary quality for every teacher. Teaching encompasses so much that those who are unorganized will be overwhelmed and swallowed up.

A good teacher is passionate.

Passionate – Teaching with enthusiasm and exuberance on a daily basis because you love the content and your students.

A passionate teacher connects with their curriculum and their students which maximizes learning.

A good teacher is patient.

Patient – The ability to see the whole picture and to understand that the school year is a marathon, not a sprint.

A teacher must never give up on a student. They should continuously try new strategiesunderstanding that eventually something will work.

A good teacher is resilient.

Resilient – Not allowing adversity to stop you from accomplishing your goals.

A teacher must be resilient in overcoming the many obstacles that will present themselves over the course of a year.

A good teacher is resourceful.

Resourceful – Finding a way to make things happen.

A teacher must be able to figure out how to get supplies and materials for their classroom when the funding is not available and to reach a student who has no interest in learning.

A good teacher is trustworthy.

Trustworthy – The ability to get others around you to believe in you and what you are doing.

A teacher must gain the trust of both their students and parents. Any distrust will negatively impact the classroom.

A good teacher is vulnerable.

Vulnerable – Allowing your students to gain insight into your life without revealing a lot.

Vulnerability allows students to relate to their teachers as they share in common interests such as sports, television, etc.

10 traits of a good worker

Here are the top employee qualities:
1. Communicator: Employers love to hire employees who have the ability to communicate well and express themselves in a clear manner, whether in writing or speaking. Inaccurate/inappropriate communication between employees can cause many problems to the company.

2. Self-Motivated: A good employee never hesitates of taking responsibility or a more responsible position. She also ready to work beyond the call of duty in order to meet goals or to solve problems, even if the job in discussion is not one of the regular works she is usually assigned.

3. Hard worker: There is no substitute to hard work. Although everyone seems to say that they work hard not many keep on working after being at the job for a while. So, one has to keep reminding oneself about the importance and significance of working hard as an employee.

4. Adaptable/decisive and effective learner: Employees who know how to adjust themselves to new environment, willing to learn new things (quick learners) and perform their best in changes are likely to be the best performers in any organization.

5. Team Player: Many companies consist of teams. Any company requires an effective team effort. An employer who can contribute is an ideal worker. Someone who is like a fish in the water (of the organization), who can perform well in a team will become a factor sooner or later.

6. Helping others: everyone appreciates a helping hand every now and then. Do not hesitate in helping out others. This make the person establish friendly relations with the coworkers and keeps the office running smoothly which in turn is appreciated by the employers.

7. Honesty: A good employee is honest about his/her work and qualifications. Self criticism and willing to receive feedback (bad as good) is essential to become a good learner.

8. Ethical: Work rules are made to be followed. There is decorum of every place that ought to be kept. A good employee follows the policies of the company and inspires others to do so too.

9. Give credit where it is due: One of the most prevalent practices doing the rounds in offices today is stealing the credit of a job well done. A good employee will not only truthfully let the right co-worker have her credit but also share her own accolades with his team.

10. Polite: Being friendly and approachable will never harm. a good employee greets her co workers a ‘good morning’, says little courteous things like ‘thank you’ and ‘you are welcome’. These things may appear insignificant but go a long way in establishing the person as favorite employee.

11. Disciplined and punctual: Every boss loves a punctual, disciplined and conscientious employee. Time is money. Coming late to office, taking unnecessary breaks, procrastinating and leaving earlier than the usual hours cost money to the company. No employer will ever appreciate this.

12. Avoid gossip: The person should always remember that she came to the office to work, to make a career. Do not spread office gossip or rumors. Respect the privacy of the co workers. Safeguard and protect the confidential nature of office business and transactions.

If you are an employee who has just started out a career and joined a company, working/improving the right traits can help you in the long run. Knowing the best qualities of employees, may help you find a stronger foothold in the company and increase your chances of getting promotions and success.
Learn how to be a good employee from the very beginning of your career!

How to be or become a good worker

It’s not complicated; it just requires a decision and commitment on your part to make it happen. Here are some starter tips for making your manager’s life—and job—easier on a daily basis.

1. Get to Know Your Manager

You can’t make your boss’ life easier if you don’t understand how he or she fundamentally operates. So, your first step is to figure out what he needs from you—and how you should deliver it.

Does he prefer updates delivered in written form or verbally? Spreadsheets or PowerPoint slides? Does he want information conveyed via email, during a team meeting, or on a voicemail?

Getting to know your manager and his preferences will help you deliver the information he needs, the way he needs it. And who doesn’t appreciate that?

2. Know Your Boss’ Goals

As an employee, you may be so focused on your own goals that you forget that you’re actually there to support your manager achieving her goals. So, make it your job to understand the goals, numbers, projects, and other deliverables your boss is accountable for.

It’s as simple as asking your manager as part of your one-on-one meetings, “If I’m aware of your goals and priorities, I can better support you in achieving them. Can you share these with me, so that I can help you succeed?” Once you understand her goals, you’ll be able to produce deliverables that support her success.

3. Never Let Your Manager Be Blindsided

One rule I always asked my teams to abide by was to never let me be blindsided. In short: No surprises.

So, if you suspect that one of your customers is getting really ticked off and is about to escalate over you—and over your boss—to the VP of customer service, you need to let your manager know. Otherwise, she’ll be completely blindsided by the situation, unprepared to handle it, and likely, not too happy with you.

A blindside creates frustration and chaos that usually ends up in a major time-wasting fire drill. Avoid it, and believe me, your manager will thank you.

4. Don’t Expect Your Boss to Spoon-Feed You

It may sound harsh, but no manager wants to babysit an employee. So if you have questions about health insurance, where to find the pencils, or how to file an expense report, find a colleague who can help you get your answers.

Save one-on-one time with your boss for work-related matters that require collaboration; issues that allow you to flex your intellectual muscles and prove your worth as an employee.

5. Meet (or Beat!) Your Deadlines

When you get an assignment from your manager, enthusiastically commit to the deadline (this means “I’m on it!” not, “I’ll see what I can do”). Then, aim to deliver it at least a day early.

This gives your boss time to flex and adapt in case something comes up—and it always does—rather than sweating it out for you to deliver something at the very last minute.

6. Offer Solutions, Not Problems

Your job is not to constantly point out problems that arise, but rather, to proactively start thinking about what solutions could help address those challenges.

For example, you should never walk into your boss’ office to complain about how the shipping department can never get anything out on time. Instead, you should first go to the shipping department, have a conversation about what can be done to improve the situation, and see what you can do to help.

Then, when you do go to your boss about it, you’ll be able to let him or her know the action you’ve already taken to start solving the problem.

7. Do What You Say; Say What You Do

If you say you’ll finish a report by Friday for the team update, but you come in Friday morningunprepared because “other things came up,” people will probably complain to your manager.

And if that’s not enough, if your manager was counting on that report to take the next steps on a project or to present to the executive team, it will inconvenience (read: annoy) him or her even further.

People who are accountable for their actions and follow up on their commitments are dream employees—and their bosses know they can count on them, no matter what.

Employees who work to make their managers successful are golden. Your manager has a tough job—the stress and pressure of which may not be abundantly evident to you. So, help your manager out and develop your own skills at the same time, by doing everything you can to make your boss’ job easier. When you’re a manager, you’ll appreciate the same.

7 Ways to Become Your Boss’ Dream Employee | The Muse