- In some countries, Teachers' Days are intended to be special days for the appreciation of teachers. World Teacher’s Day is celebrated across the world on October 5th , with great verve and enthusiasm.
- On Teacher’s day The Gleaner management team engage students in several primary and secondary-level schools as they provided relief for teachers in honour of Teacher’s Day.
- The language of a nation, region, or group
- address: the act of delivering a formal spoken communication to an audience; "he listened to an address on minor Roman poets"
- A person's style of speaking
- something spoken; "he could hear them uttering merry speeches"
- The expression of or the ability to express thoughts and feelings by articulate sounds
- (language) communication by word of mouth; "his speech was garbled"; "he uttered harsh language"; "he recorded the spoken language of the streets"
- Hindu: of or relating to or supporting Hinduism; "the Hindu faith"
- Hindi (Devanāgarī: or , IAST: '''') is the name given to various Indo-Aryan languages, dialects, and language registers spoken in northern and central India, Pakistan, Fiji, Mauritius, and Suriname.
- A form of Hindustani written in Devanagari and with many loanwords from Sanskrit, an official language of India, and the most widely spoken language of northern India
- the most widely spoken of modern Indic vernaculars; spoken mostly in the north of India; along with English it is the official language of India; usually written in Devanagari script
teachers day speech in hindi - Ectaco EHi900
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Helen Adams Keller (June 27, 1880 – June 1, 1968) was a deafblind American author, activist and lecturer.
Keller was born at an estate called Ivy Green in Tuscumbia, Alabama, on June 27, 1880, to parents Captain Arthur H. Keller and Kate Adams Keller. She was not born blind and deaf; it was not until nineteen months of age that she came down with an illness described by doctors as "an acute congestion of the stomach and the brain", which could have possibly been scarlet fever or meningitis. The illness did not last for a particularly long time, but it left her deaf and blind. By age seven she had invented over sixty different signs that she could use to communicate with her family.
In 1886, her mother Kate Keller was inspired by an account in Charles Dickens' American Notes of the successful education of another deaf/blind child, Laura Bridgman, and travelled to a specialist doctor in Baltimore for advice. He put her in touch with local expert Alexander Graham Bell, who was working with deaf children at the time. Bell advised the couple to contact the Perkins Institute for the Blind, the school where Bridgman had been educated, which was then located in South Boston, Boston, Massachusetts. The school delegated teacher and former student, Anne Sullivan, herself visually impaired and then only 20 years old, to become Helen's teacher. It was the beginning of a 49-year-long relationship.
At age 7, Sullivan got permission from Helen's father to isolate the girl from the rest of the family in a little house in their garden. Her first task was to instill discipline in the spoiled girl. Helen's big breakthrough in communication came one day when she realized that the motions her teacher was making on her palm, while running cool water over her palm from a pump, symbolized the idea of "water"; she then nearly exhausted Sullivan demanding the names of all the other familiar objects in her world (including her prized doll).
In 1890, ten-year-old Helen Keller was introduced to the story of Ragnhild Kåta - a deafblind Norwegian girl who had learned to speak. Ragnhild Kåta's success inspired Helen - she wanted to learn to speak as well. Anne was able to teach Helen to speak using the Tadoma method (touching the lips and throat of others as they speak) combined with "fingerspelling" alphabetical characters on the palm of Helen's hand. Later, Keller would also learn to read English, French, German, Greek, and Latin in Braille.
In 1888, Helen attended the Perkins School for the Blind. In 1894, Helen and Anne moved to New York City to attend the Wright-Humason School for the Deaf. In 1898 they returned to Massachusetts and Helen entered The Cambridge School for Young Ladies before gaining admittance, in 1900, to Radcliffe College. In 1904 at the age of 24, Helen graduated from Radcliffe magna cum laude, becoming the first deaf and blind person to graduate from a college.
Helen went on to become a world-famous speaker and author. She is remembered as an advocate for the handicapped, as well as numerous causes. She was a suffragist, a pacifist and a birth control supporter. In 1915 she founded Helen Keller International, a non-profit organization for preventing blindness. Helen and Anne Sullivan traveled all over the world to over 39 countries, and made several trips to Japan, becoming a favorite of the Japanese people. Helen Keller met every U.S. President from Grover Cleveland to Lyndon B. Johnson and was friends with many famous figures including Alexander Graham Bell, Charlie Chaplin and Mark Twain.
Helen Keller was a member of the Socialist Party and actively campaigned and wrote in support of the working classes from 1909 to 1921. She supported Socialist Party candidate Eugene V. Debs in each of his campaigns for the presidency. Her political views were reinforced by visiting workers. In her words, "I have visited sweatshops, factories, crowded slums. If I could not see it, I could smell it."
Newspaper columnists who had praised her courage and intelligence before she came out as a socialist now called attention to her disabilities. The editor of the Brooklyn Eagle wrote that her "mistakes sprung out of the manifest limitations of her development." Keller responded to that editor, referring to having met him before he knew of her political views:
"At that time the compliments he paid me were so generous that I blush to remember them. But now that I have come out for socialism he reminds me and the public that I am blind and deaf and especially liable to error. I must have shrunk in intelligence during the years since I met him...Oh, ridiculous Brooklyn Eagle! Socially blind and deaf, it defends an intolerable system, a system that is the cause of much of the physical blindness and deafness which we are trying to prevent."
Helen Keller also joined the famous labor union, the Industrial Workers of the World (IWW), in 1912 after she felt that parliamentar
Teacher's day report by Secretary
Greetings to all,
As informed earlier some of the office bearers and EC members attended the teacher’s day celebration on 5th September 2009 at School premises.
The school was looking very colourful as students of class XI th and XII th were dressed colourfully because they were the student teachers. Every student was given a role and they were asked to take class according to their role. Example; School People Leader was given the role of the Principal.
It was a common assembly programme (i.e both primary and secondary jointly celebrated Teacher’s day together. The programme started with prayer song and special song by teachers which was followed by Principal’s speech. He welcomed the Chief Guest Shri.Rajamani ji (Hindi Sir), PTA Secretary Mr. Sundararajan and Alumnae President Mr.Shyam , Vice President Mrs. Sugandha, Secretary Mr.Bhim Singh and other EC Members Mr. Jagadeesan, Evanjaline, Rengarajan and Mr.Parthiban on diaz. In his speech he highlighted the importance of teacher’s day celebration and emphasized that this role play should be a learning process for them. He said that he is very happy about the Alumnae. He said that he is happy to note that Alumnae has come forward to help the needy students through various scholarships.
His speech was followed by Lighting of lamp along with the principal, PTA secretary, Alumnae President Shyam Prakash Gupta, secretary Bhim Singh and EC member Jagadeesan lighted the lamp.
This was followed by Shyam Prakash Gupta’s speech. ( Please read his speech is in this set )
After the formal events we distributed the mementoes to all the teachers. They were very happy with this gesture and many said they also want to be a part of this association.
teachers day speech in hindi
This book provides pre- and in-service teachers with information on the ability of schools to include and treat students with speech, language, and hearing problems, and on the role the teacher should play in this process. The newest edition of Speech, Language, and Hearing Disorders provides information regarding speech, language, and hearing disorders that is essential knowledge for both future and in-service teachers. This book provides answers to the questions classroom teachers ask most often, presented as practical information for meeting the special educational and emotional needs of children with speech, language, or hearing problems while promoting the speech and language development of all children in the classroom. Various disabilities are explained, as are some of their assessments, treatments, and practical information for the classroom teacher. Disorders such as articulation and phonological disorders, language disabilities, stuttering, voice disorders, and hearing loss are presented. Special conditions such as head injuries, autism, and Down Syndrome which have speech, language, and hearing concerns are also discussed. This book covers not only the disorders, but also the federal laws that support the rehabilitative work done for these children. For speech pathology, special education, or communication disorder educators.