Guerilla Guide to Teaching : The Definitive Resource for New Teachers, Paperback Book

Guerilla Guide to Teaching : The Definitive Resource for New Teachers Paperback

3 out of 5 (1 rating)


There should be a copy in every staffroom...In short it's invaluable: keep it under lock or key, or your colleagues will pinch it." TES ?This book will help you negotiate the minefield that is the teaching profession.

It?s realistic, practical and stuffed with valuable information.?

Sue Cowley This is the definitive teaching resource for trainees everywhere.

Drawing on the advice of professionals from every sphere of education, teaching guru, Sue Cowley, presents a vivid insider's guide to surviving in teaching - from preparing for teaching practice and finding a job, to planning lessons and managing behaviour, right through to grappling with ICT and progressing your career Illustrated throughout with checklists, real-life documents and a series of interviews with people working in education, this is the most user-friendly, entertaining and realistic book on teaching ever published.

The second edition of this classic text has been fully up-dated and boasts a new chapter on ?teaching and learning?, a series of new interviews and an edu-speak jargon-buster.


  • Format: Paperback
  • Pages: 352 pages, ports.
  • Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing PLC
  • Publication Date:
  • Category: Teaching skills & techniques
  • ISBN: 9780826492920



Free Home Delivery

on all orders

Pick up orders

from local bookshops


Showing 1 - 1 of 1 reviews.

Review by

I should comment first that I can't say anything about the accuracy of the information given as I've read this coming up to starting my PGCE (in a week or so 0_0). That said, I did find this book helpful. I picked this over the other offerings in the shop as it seems a lot more...relaxed. As well as telling you the things you NEED to know it gives you a lot of advice. Big things like tips on classroom managment to things like, when you first to into a school make sure you ask before you take a seat in the teacher's room. I very much liked the informal approach, it makes the entire thing less daunting and makes you feel more prepaired. What I didn't like about this book, it's trying very hard to be everything to everyone and, in such, at times spreads itself a little thin. For example, one of the big things I'm worried about is planning lessons and overall schemes of work and it gave very little time to thinks like this but had a large section on IT which was, frankly, already out of date and more or less useless to anyone who is literate in use of the internet and computers. I also kind of resented the fact that I spent so much money on it and it spent so long telling me things I didn't need to know.