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Reasons why TSC may lose its internship teachers next year

Reasons why TSC may lose its internship teachers next year

The educational landscape in our country is greatly shaped by educators. Since the introduction of the Competency Based Curriculum (CBC) into primary schools, which included the inclusion of junior secondary school levels, the educational landscape in our nation has seen considerable changes.

But there have been difficulties along the way, chief among them being the lack of trained teachers in many public schools.

Through the Teachers Service Commission, the government took preemptive measures early this year to resolve this shortage. Through the Post-Primary Teacher Training Program (PNP) and another 15,000 instructors hired through internship programs, they launched a recruitment push for teachers. Many of the newly hired educators started their duties in February as part of these initiatives to address the teacher shortage situation, and others joined in August.

It should be noted that these intern instructors are now employed under contracts, which normally have a minimum one-year duration.

However, in the upcoming months, this arrangement can change. There is a growing belief among these educators that if their issues are not satisfactorily addressed by their employer, the Teachers Service Commission, they may turn to industrial action.

These educators are seeking solutions for a number of urgent problems, such as low pay, poor working conditions, and the load of taxes on their meager salaries.

They contend that, especially in light of the difficult economic circumstances that currently exist in our nation, the government ought to take into account giving them permanent posts or increasing their stipends.

The majority of teachers are protesting the commission’s deductions from the meager stipend, including House Levy, NSSF, and even NHIF.

The “Moguls,” or JSS pioneers, are perplexed as to why the commission did not incorporate them into the 7–10% salary increase for instructors yet counts them as regular teachers when it comes to deductions.

Since the introduction of the new curriculum, these teachers have faced a great deal of difficulty. Schools are struggling with insufficient facilities, unqualified teachers, and unclear rules controlling this new curriculum.

The administration must move quickly to address these issues in light of these developments in order to prevent further escalation. The success of our educational system depends on the dedication and commitment of our instructors, and resolving their complaints is crucial to ensuring that our children continue to get high-quality instruction.

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