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The long wait for our new teacher

Share via Email Teachers enjoyed the light bulb moments their students get and also learning from those in their class.

Five reasons new teachers want to leave

Alamy The statistic that two-fifths of teachers quit within the first five years is often bandied about, even though no one seems quite sure where it comes from. This may seem disheartening, but some positive statistics also came out of the report.

We look at these statistics in a bit more detail. The work-life balance basics: This follows an OECD report released last year which found that two-thirds of teachers felt undervalued.

How long do students have to wait for an absent professor?

A trainee in his third year at a primary school in Bedfordshire said: The last five to 10 years has seen a great number of changes in quick succession. When asked what they wanted from the government, new teachers called for meaningful consultation and for reform to be taken more slowly. This comes alongside criticism for low-level disruption with an Ofsted report published last year saying that teachers are not doing enough to tackle unruly behaviour.

The inspectorate found that students are losing up to an hour of learning each day in English schools because of bad behaviour. Mary Bousted, general secretary of ATL, said that their survey showed the government need to review the current inspection system.

Waiting For Absent Professor

More commonly-held assumptions about why people teach, such as the draw of long holidays, were actually less popular choices.

No two days are the same after all. Creativity in the classroom was also the fifth most ranked thing that inspires young teachers. Interestingly, they also called for more collaboration between other teachers in their school. The Sutton Trust examined 200 pieces of research in 2014 looking at what makes great teaching.

It found that the two most important elements of great teaching were the quality of instruction and how well a teacher knew their subject. Follow us on Twitter via GuardianTeach. Join the Guardian Teacher Network for lesson resources, comment and job opportunitiesdirect to your inbox.