I understand most of the students have a low level of interest and motivation in learning English and my goal is to stimulate their interest by working with someone from the world outside of Japan with a different background and culture...
Discussion at the An outline from JET-UK - TAGS: JET Programme, Statement of Purpose, Essay, Application, JET SoP Advice, UK JET Personal Statement, British JET Statement
I just need some help answering these two short essay questions on the Interac application It would also enhance my education in Japanese language and cultureThe JET Programme in Japan - Statement of Purpose Essay samplesThe Statement of Purpose is the part of the application which likely plays a huge part in any Being able to interact with them on such a personal level has made this wait any longer to go to Japan and decided to apply for an ALT position
Japan’s father of team-teaching, an education ministry bureaucrat named Minoru Wada, acknowledged in a 1994 essay that it “began without any form of pedagogic research to validate it as an effective educational innovation.”Other education ministry officials didn’t want JET to get off the ground in the first place.
The JET Programme in Japan - JET Personal Statement of PurposeJET Programme Essay - Statement of Purpose - Pg 3 The Statement of Purpose is the part of the application which likely plays a huge part in any success I hope to use my ALT position to help dispel myths about America and Japan, a lifestyle that provides constant interaction with people from diverse walks of life
Michael Amano (Neuroscience and Asian Studies) won the Fulbright Study Research Award to study the epigenetic transfer of trauma in Hiroshima.
Three students were selected to the Japanese Exchange and Teaching (JET) Program. This program is equivalent to the prestigious Fulbright English Teaching Assistant Fellowship. They are Chris Gys, Michael Amano, and Justin Ehringhaus.
Ethan Barkalow ’18 received the Goldsmith Adams Research Award to spend the summer in Japan conducting research for his project titled “Urban Space on the Frontier: The Development of Sapporo in Meiji Japan.”
Three Bowdoin Japanese language students won awards at the Annual Japanese Language Contest organized by the Consulate General of Japan in Boston. Two students (Michael Amano and Nan Ding) received first place in the Advanced and Intermediate levels, respectively, of the Essay Contest, and Justin Ehringhaus received second place in the Advanced level of the Speech Contest.