Average rating of the most matched results:
Mrs. Yoder, 56647 Northridge Dr. middlebury in.
She was a good teacher but she left us in the middle of year with some old hag
Mrs. Muoio, Pittsford Mendon High School, Pittsford, NY
Go hide in a cold corner you snowflake pos
Mrs Hendley Redhill School, junction road dy81jx
Best lessons ever in French ❤️ her
ms.mcgarrity, is187, new york, NY
I must admit that you have a point. Being "oversensitive" is not a real state of being. Some are naturally more sensitive; others are naturally less sensitive, and no one's sensitivity level inherently makes them a better or worse person. That's why, in my opinion, "oversensitive" and "undersensitive" are not true traits. Do you know what does determine someone's morality though? How they *react* to others. When someone accuses a person of being oversensitive, they sometimes are getting at a very genuine problem: a person behaving irrationally. Namely, they usually mean that the "oversensitive" person complains about minutia rather than prioritizing more important issues--or that the person is simply being unfair in their criticism. I hate to tell you, but based on your rampant reviewing of Ms. McGarrity, it seems you take out quite a bit of anger on her for unfair reasons such as her giving you bad grades or her weight. That said, I do not like that she called you oversensitive because like I explained, there is no such thing as being "too sensitive." You probably will not be able to stop being sensitive, which--unlike Mrs. McGarrity would like to believe--is totally okay! :) However, you can change how you respond to negative influences in your life...including Ms. McGarrity. You can stop incessantly going on about people's perceived flaws, and you know what? People will probably take your criticism more seriously. When you write a logical review about Ms. McGarrity's unfairness, a review that doesn't shame her for her weight or how it must be her fault you got a bad grade--you will start to have real influence over people. If Ms. McGarrity really is a bully and incapable of teaching, your school's administrators may see your terrible-but-legitimate review and think, "Wow, we don't want her around our kids anymore. Let's fire her." So please try to use more logic--or risk continuing to make yourself look like a weak, entitled kid.
Two years ago, I wrote this take. I don't believe Mrs. Muoio is legitimately a bad teacher; in fact, she is a very talented instructor. I just do not appreciate her grading that is in my opinion, unfair. That is all! She reminded me of my abuser, which is why I took out my anger on her in this review. This was an extremely irresponsible, abusive review, so I apologize for writing it.
Libby Held, Holly High School, Holly, MI, 48442
Actually, I don't totally mind a teacher being picky with grading, as long as they have a sound reason why (i.e. they gave a really simple task, reviewed specifics of the assignment and A-level, B-level, C-level samples during class, or provided office hours for one-on-one feedback throughout the project, etc.) Bottom line: it's acceptable to have a high expectation for your students--but only if you've *already* given them the tools to achieve that standard. However, it's always unfair when a teacher can't explain their own grading. Not only is it unreasonable--in certain instances, it's pretty inconsiderate. Take, for instance, an honors setting. In advanced classes, kids pour truckloads of effort into their assignments to please you--why can't you put some effort into evaluating their work?
Libby Held, Holly High School, Holly, MI, 48442
Teachers like Mrs. Held are frustrating. It would definitely be understandable if they wanted kids to succeed in college and therefore gave them really picky feedback, allowing them to eventually reach high standards. (I've had a handful of teachers like that, and they're usually my favorites. :) ) However, a teacher shouldn't expect the students to meet the higher standard right off the bat--especially if, like it sounds Mrs. Held does, they can't even explain what that standard looks like. In truth, it seems like Mrs. Held couldn't explain her OWN grading. That raises a red flag. Now, I get that English grades are all somewhat subjective. However, there's a difference between Mrs. Held's grading and English teachers who don't have a totally foolproof grading method--but at least have a decently reasoned approach behind their thinking. Again, picky feedback does help students grow, so I would actually be okay with her giving students college-level *feedback* on their work. On another note, the unnecessarily picky *grading* really does hurt kids. Whether or not the colleges with purported "holistic admissions" want to admit it, so much of their decisions are still based on grades, especially junior-year grades. Teachers know those facts full well! It's not exactly fair for intelligent, diligent kids to be held to college-level standards grade-wise and therefore have to worry their dream school will reject them. Again, teachers know that full well! Plus, Mrs. Held, if you are truly worried your students will not be prepared for college if you don't grade them like you would a college student...please don't be! These are honors kids; unless they truly don't deserve to be in the class, their work ethic and abilities will be enough to do just fine--or better--in college. And if a student does not deserve to be in the class, please talk to the principal and knock them down to regular English! Please be harsh...when it's fair. Mrs. Held, if you can just save the picky criticisms for the feedback, not the grading and kick out kids who genuinely don't deserve to be in honors--I think your teaching style might be much more valuable to eleventh graders. Though ultimately, if you still feel the need to treat your high school students like college students, let's admit it...you might just not like high school kids. Which doesn't mean you're a bad person! At all!!! I don't really like high school kids myself. In my opinion, they are generally relatively awkward and entitled. Still, please don't make the kids bare the brunt of your attitude if you feel that way. And don't put yourself through a job you don't truly love! You work with kids more than they work with you...so I can't even imagine working a *full-time* job with people you don't like at all. As this reviewer mentioned, you might love teaching at a community college. You might be happier and more beneficial to students there.
Dr. Mark Tsai, 18350 ROSCOE BLVD Northridge, CA, United States 91325, Northridge, CA
Never seen a doctor so conscientious and enthusiastic in helping patients to understand the nature of a medical problem with all its possible ramifications and treatment alternatives. Dr. Tsai impressed me as a distinguished professor while functioning as a wonderful physician. His warmth, compassion and bedside manners are equally commendable
Mrs.mcgarrity, IS 187
If this 99999 pound *** and hitler were in the same room and i had 100 bullets i would shoot it at this dumbass
*** her. She is the most passive aggressive sack of blubber I have ever encountered on this earth in my lifetime. Never have I ever seen a more saddening and annoying creature. The only reason the rating is 1 is because it doesn’t allow 0