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Thread: Interac Short Essay Help

  1. #1
    Senior Member EMTQueen's Avatar
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    Default Interac Short Essay Help

    Since I've been rejected for an interview, I'm going through other avenues now (namely Interac, Aeon, possibly EPIK, Amity, and Altia).

    I just need some help answering these two short essay questions on the Interac application.

    Why are you applying for this position?


    In 2006, I made the best decision of my life and studied abroad in Japan. The experiences I had there were wonderful and I would relish the opportunity to live and work in Japan again. Not only would working with Interac benefit me personally, but I would be able to demonstrate my abilities in professional communication, leadership, and building positive interpersonal relationships. It would also enhance my education in Japanese language and culture, which in turn would develop in my future career in cross-cultural psychology and international relations.

    What do you expect an ALT position with Interac entails?

    Aside from assisting in teaching English to students, being an ALT also means being an unofficial ambassador for my country and culture by providing good impressions and helping eliminate any misconceptions that may have been constructed through mainstream media. Demonstrating a desire to full immersion and establish a professional rapport with students, teachers, and other ALTs alike so both parties can fully benefit from exposure to a foreign culture is key. An ALT position would require patience, a longterm commitment to hard work, calling a new place home, and possibly a little bit of singing.
    Not finished obviously, but just need some guidance. Too wordy and pretentious?
    Last edited by EMTQueen; February 3rd, 2011 at 08:16. Reason: Updated answers

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    Tyr
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    Default Re: Interac Short Essay Help

    heh. I was just looking at that myself and wondering what sort of thing they look for.

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    Ame
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    Heya EMT: the essays are really portent to Interac placements (I think.) There's a 600 limit and I've heard that it's best to get as close to that limit while writing your essay. I've been told at it's the essays that Interac really looks at when deciding who gets interviews or not.

    When I wrote mine, I considered them mini- SOPs.
    Last edited by Ame; February 3rd, 2011 at 08:51.

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    Senior Member Jojo's Avatar
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    Its a good start, you need to expand on it more.
    Quote Originally Posted by EMTQueen View Post
    Since I've been rejected for an interview, I'm going through other avenues now (namely Interac, Aeon, possibly EPIK, Amity, and Altia).

    I just need some help answering these two short essay questions on the Interac application.

    Why are you applying for this position?
    In 2006, I made the best decision of my life and studied abroad in Japan. The experiences I had there were wonderful and I would relish the opportunity to live and work in Japan again.
    great! briefly talk about them - connect them with what you want to acheive when you come back to japan.
    Not only would working with Interac benefit me personally, but I would be able to demonstrate my abilities in professional communication, leadership, and building positive interpersonal relationships.
    Good opening, now expand on this and show examples of these skills being put to use in work, school, life etc
    It would also enhance my education in Japanese language and culture, which in turn would develop in my future career in cross-cultural psychology and international relations.
    Again expand a little and link it back to the job your applying for.

    What do you expect an ALT position with Interac entails?
    This section needs some rewriting (some sentences are too long or the grammar is not quite right) but more importantly you havnt really answered the question... What they really want to hear is that you understand what the day to day of the job entails - show that you understand that first and then round it off with the last few paragraphs.
    Aside from assisting in teaching English to students, being an ALT also means being an unofficial ambassador for my country and culture by providing good impressions. and helping eliminate any misconceptions that may have been constructed through mainstream media.(rephrase this ) Demonstrating a desire to full immersion (fully immerse myself )and establish a professional rapport with students, teachers, and other ALTs alike so both parties can fully benefit from exposure to a foreign culture is key. An ALT position would require patience, a longterm commitment to hard work, calling a new place home, and possibly a little bit of singing.

    Not finished obviously, but just need some guidance. Too wordy and pretentious?
    keep going !
    How are you? Yes yes!

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    Senior Member Jordan's Avatar
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    Jojo seems to have covered it, you should try to turn the good sentiment and values expressed round to focus on examples from your experience which demonstrate them.

    Also, the "what do you expect" section again seems fairly heavy on rhetoric. Some of that is great you want to show that you understand the big picture and goals for the post. On the flip side the chance to mention specific anticipated duties is the chance to show off specific useful skills so try to do a little of each.

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    Senior Member EMTQueen's Avatar
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    Default Re: Interac Short Essay Help

    Thanks for the help! I'm going to walk away from the essays for a little bit and come back to them on Friday so I can write again with a clear head.

  7. #7
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    ironically, I used parts of the same SOP from my JET application, and just changed the names from JET to Interac, and I got thru that hurdle.
    Maybe ask to have someone review your SOP and see if it was okay before you use it for Interac?

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    Senior Member EMTQueen's Avatar
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    Default Re: Interac Short Essay Help

    I've been editing my SoP for the AEON essay (this isn't what I submitted to JET; I've already tweaked it some. I need another 50 words just to reach the minimum):

    After a decade of formal French studies, I wanted to challenge myself and learn a completely new language in college. My brushes with Japanese culture as a youth led me to take up beginner’s Japanese. I was so enthralled with the language, history, and culture lessons that when I decided to study abroad, I applied for Japan instead of France. Engaging in random conversations in Japanese with elderly women with violet-streaked hair at the ATM, the experience of touring the castles and temples that I had only previously read about, and developing friendships with fellow exchange students from other countries I have yet to visit made the relatively simple decision to go abroad the best decision of my life thus far. However, I feel I have only scratched the surface. There are so many other areas of the country that I have yet to encounter and experience.

    As an Assistant Language Teacher, I would delight in the opportunity to plant and nurture the same curiosity about the world and passion for language that I have in students by giving them the chance to work with somebody from a different culture than their own. I would also act as an unofficial American ambassador to both the Japanese and other non-American ALTs nationals to dispel any misconceptions about America, specifically black Americans, that may have been generated by mainstream media by making positive contributions to the community. Living in Japan would enhance my future studies and career in cross-cultural and environmental psychology by allowing me to gain firsthand a new perspective of everyday behavior and understand how others approach and achieve similar goals.

    Although I do not have teaching experience in a formal classroom, my current position as an associate human resources manager at a theater developed similar leadership and effective communication skills by supervising and guiding a staff of thirty employees and through contact with my superiors. I frequently find myself in the role of instructor by conducting orientations for new hires and continually providing training to new and current employees when new procedures are implemented. Working with AEON would require me to use my abilities and skills in communication, leadership, and building professional interpersonal relationships with students, teachers, and other ALTs alike, which would give everybody the benefit of full exposure to foreign cultures.

    I feel that my educational, professional, and travel experiences would make me an excellent ALT candidate. It would provide a unique channel to enrich my life and make discoveries about the world and myself. By returning to Japan and working with AEON, I hope to make an impact, whether major or minor, and continue to encourage positive relations between the United States, Japan, and the rest of the world.
    Last edited by EMTQueen; February 3rd, 2011 at 12:02.

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    Gimme my money back! patjs's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by EMTQueen View Post
    Since I've been rejected for an interview, I'm going through other avenues now (namely Interac, Aeon, possibly EPIK, Amity, and Altia).

    I just need some help answering these two short essay questions on the Interac application.

    Why are you applying for this position?




    What do you expect an ALT position with Interac entails?



    Not finished obviously, but just need some guidance. Too wordy and pretentious?
    Looks pretty good to me. It's similar to what I wrote and was offered and interview with them. I agree that for the second question, you may want to actually just spell out what you think the position entails rather than try to make it too "SoP-y"

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    It's totally a year later, but I was wondering if I could also receive some feedback on the short essay questions.


    Why are you applying for this position?


    The chance to continue my love for teaching while, leaning more about the Japanese language and people of Japan is something very important to me. In the spring semester of my third year of university I participated in a semester long study abroad program in Japan. This marked my fifth time in Japan but my first visit to exceed 2 weeks in length. After my time as a foreign exchange student at Soka University in Hachioji, Tokyo I returned to my university in the US and finished my final year as an undergraduate student. My time in Japan still resonates with me and I have made the decision that moving there would be the most meaningful step I can make for my continued professional development. It is my hope to improve upon and then incorporate my love of Japanese language into my future career. The experiences I would have accumulated through my time as an ALT will be invaluable towards this goal.

    Having recently finished a year long experience teaching English to elementary school aged children in South Korea I am eager to continue working in the language education field. Seeing my students Monday though Friday, teaching them English and sharing American culture with them was genuinely enjoyable. Naturally the students were entertaining. The highlight question of the many asked to me was “teacher, is that a reggae perm?” My students were hilarious—without even trying to be. However, it was the academic growth I witnessed which brought the biggest smile to my face.




    What do you suspect an ALT position with Interac entails?


    I believe an ALT position with Interac will entail many of the same responsibilities I held while in South Korean as an Native English Teacher. Having the opportunity to work simultaneously at three different schools allowed me to enjoy a versified view of Korean culture. Each school had its own educational style and curriculum. The grade levels of my students were the same but the course materials, teaching style preferred by the school, and co-teachers were all different. As a teacher meeting the demand to perform in-sync with the individual school culture of each educational institution has undeniably improved my own versatility. My official title was Native English Teacher and my duties were to work alongside Korean teachers of English in preparation of classroom materials and implementation of English language courses. Along with my normal school hour classes I also taught after school English classes. These after school classes were geared towards nurturing the development of students who either were not yet up to par with their peers or had already surpassed their peers’ command of English. I also had the opportunity to develop and lead in three English camps held during the school year summer and winter vacation periods. I expect the responsibilities I would have as an Assistant Language Teacher would be even more rewarding because of the experience I have already accumulated thanks to my time in South Korea. The support Interac provides its ALTs, accompanied with my history as a student of Japanese language and culture are also two crucial aspects of why I am confident I will excel as an ALT in Japan.

    Thank you for reading! ^^
    When the student is ready the teacher will appear.

    Quote Originally Posted by reed View Post
    (I hate the one-year contract concept, as a good job is one you'll keep for as long as you please, and a bad one can't possibly keep you there -- labour laws trump contract terms in any case, and only guilt, fear and obligation keep young teachers from running when the alarms sound.)
    Quote Originally Posted by mothy View Post
    Failed an interac interview. Hahahaha. That's a good one.

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    Why are you applying for this position?


    The chance to continue my love for teaching while, leaning more about the Japanese language and people of Japan is something very important to me. In the spring semester of my third year of university I participated in a semester long study abroad program in Japan.
    Incomplete first sentence, unnecessarily long second sentence. Try:
    I'm applying for an ALT position with Interac to continue my career in education. I am particularly interested in teaching in Japan because of a study abroad program I participated in during my third year of university.

    This marked my fifth time in Japan but my first visit to exceed 2 weeks in length.
    Oddly worded and has unnecessary information. Try:
    Although I had traveled to Japan several times before, this was my first lengthy visit to the country and has had the greatest impact.

    After my time as a foreign exchange student at Soka University in Hachioji, Tokyo, I returned to my university in the US (they know it's in the US, so you can just erase that) and finished my final year as an undergraduate student. My time in Japan still resonates with me and I have made the decision that moving there would be the most meaningful step I can make for my continued professional development in ESL education. It is my hope to improve upon and then incorporate my love(replace with "proficiency", this is a professional essay for a position with a for-profit company) of the Japanese language into my future career. The experiences I would->will have accumulated through my time(redundant, erase) as an ALT will be invaluable towards this goal.

    Having recently finished a year long experience teaching English to elementary school aged children->students in South Korea I am eager to continue working in the language education field->in foreign language education. Seeing my students Monday though Friday, teaching them English and sharing American culture with them was genuinely enjoyable. Naturally the students were entertaining. (Sounds creepy, reword or erase.) The highlight question of the many asked to me was “teacher, is that a reggae perm?” My students were hilarious—without even trying to be. However, it was the academic growth I witnessed which brought the biggest smile to my face. (All very strange and informal, I recommend a new ending)

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    What do you suspect an ALT position with Interac entails?


    I believe an ALT position with Interac will entail many of the same responsibilities I held while in South Korean->Korea as an Native->a native English Teacher->teacher. Having the opportunity to work simultaneously at three different schools allowed me to enjoy a versified view of->have a diverse perspective on Korean culture. (I notice you've been using the word "enjoy" a lot, it's kind of creepy when it's an adult writing about their experiences with children. Once is okay, but no more in professional essays.) Each school had its own educational style and curriculum. The grade levels of my students were the same but the course materials, teaching style preferred by the school->preferred teaching style, and co-teachers were all different. As a teacher meeting the demand to perform in-sync with the individual school culture of each educational institution has undeniably (redundant, and is it really undeniable? I'd erase it) improved my own versatility. My official title was Native English Teacher and my duties were to work alongside Korean teachers of English in preparation of classroom materials and implementation of English language courses. Along with my normal school hour classes I also taught after school English classes. These after school classes were geared towards nurturing the development of students who either were not yet up to par with their peers (erase, it's redundant, the "peers" you say later in the sentence will clear it up for both) or had already surpassed their peers’ command of English. I also had the opportunity to develop and lead in three English camps held during the school year summer and winter vacation periods->summer and winter vacation. I expect the responsibilities I would have as an Assistant Language Teacher would be even more rewarding because of the experience I have already accumulated thanks to my time in South Korea->my experience teaching English in South Korea. The support Interac provides its ALTs, accompanied with my history as a student of the Japanese language and culture are also two crucial aspects of why I am confident I will excel as an ALT in Japan.

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    Default Re: Interac Short Essay Help

    In addition to these courses I had the opportunity to develop and lead in three English camps held during summer and winter vacation. What do you think about this sentence?

    Thank you for reading, making so mnay corrections, and giving me feedback. I didn't even realize I was sounding like a creeper!

    Having another pair of eyes to look over material really is the best way to go. That and I must end my youtube addiction and pick up a few more books instead.
    Last edited by happyBuddha; February 3rd, 2012 at 12:33.
    When the student is ready the teacher will appear.

    Quote Originally Posted by reed View Post
    (I hate the one-year contract concept, as a good job is one you'll keep for as long as you please, and a bad one can't possibly keep you there -- labour laws trump contract terms in any case, and only guilt, fear and obligation keep young teachers from running when the alarms sound.)
    Quote Originally Posted by mothy View Post
    Failed an interac interview. Hahahaha. That's a good one.

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    Junior Member PKStraka's Avatar
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    Default Re: Interac Short Essay Help

    Hello, everyone! I was wondering if anyone would similarly give my Interac essay a glance. Any input would be greatly appreciated!

    *Oh, and sorry for the awkward censoring of personal info. I hope it is not too distracting.

    Why are you applying for this position?


    In 2005, as a junior in high school, I traveled to Japan's Aichi prefecture as part of a three-month cultural exchange program. Since this opportunity, my ambition to be immersed in Japanese culture and language has begun to reciprocate with my aspirations to understand Japanese philosophy. This past fall, I acted as a guide and cultural ambassador to Prof. Dr. [Japanese Professor] of Waseda University during his stay in [City]. Through conversations with [Japanese Professor], my youthful interest in Japan has solidified into a serious intellectual engagement.
    In contemporary American philosophy, there is a trending toward converging diverse perspectives onto eternal problems. Japan has a rich philosophical tradition that can shine new light on Western philosophical dialogue. My professional goal is to work as a graduate student, and, eventually, a university professor, as part of the movement that is increasing the constructive academic spirit between Japanese and Western philosophical thought. It is integral to my progress in this endeavor to understand not only Japanese language, but more importantly, Japanese culture. As an applicant to Interac for the Assistant Language Teacher position, I hope to gain such insight into the language and heritage of Japan.
    My anticipation for the cultural learning experience of the ALT position is, however, only one half of the coin; equally, I look forward to the prospect of gaining further experience as educator. As a professor, I will be required to explain difficult concepts to students of varied backgrounds. I believe that serving as a ALT in Japan will help me to gain sensitivity to the special requirements of teaching in the multicultural and multinational setting of the university. Finally, as for what I hope to leave behind, it is my desire to create a positive and constructive impression of American thought and life.



    What do you an think an ALT position with Interac entails?


    I expect the Assistant Language Teacher position with Interac to make two primary demands on my character and background: perseverance and cultural stewardship. Turning attention to this first trait, my experience as educator is noteworthy. With the [Tutoring Center], a highly reputable private learning center in the [Metropolitan Area], I foster within my students dedication to their academic goals. The trials presented by math and science education require us to employ a steady confidence focused on incremental goals. Guiding my students toward making small progressions each day, I enjoy sharing the pay-offs of our perseverance. As an undergraduate researcher in Biology, this driven, albeit patient, demeanor was conducive to success in the laboratory. As an ALT, I believe it prepares me for the unknown challenges to be presented in the classroom.
    At the threshold of cultural boundaries, I have cultivated the trait of cultural stewardship. In 2005, as a junior in high school, I traveled to Japan's Aichi prefecture for three months to be immersed in Japanese student life. My language skills were rudimentary at best; however, I found music to be a common ground for mutual discovery. Playing electric bass with the school band, I enjoyed cultural exchange despite the language barrier. In addition to music, I think photography is another excellent medium through which to share experiences. In 2009, I was awarded [University Sponsored Prize] in photography for my work concerning the cultural differences between my previous home in a small town of [State] and my current residence amongst the sprawling cities of [Another State]. As an ALT, there is much about America I would like to share with my students. I have learned that music and photography serve as two excellent bridges which facilitate exchange across the cultural gap.

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    Gizmoduck - blatherskite Gizmotech's Avatar
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    Umm... You strongly need to rethink your answer to the first question. The first paragraph did not answer the question at all for me, as it talked about your interests, not why you want the job.

    Prof Dr. is redundant. Most professors are doctors, and if the doctor is that important, professor is not.

    Your second question answer is a better answer to the first question than the second. The second asks what do you think the job is, not what you think you can bring to it.

    Can I also suggest you stop trying to talk yourself up so much? Grats, you've traveled, now answer the question. Also, tone the language down a bit. Interacs are placed in Elementary through High-School. Not university. You've shown an excellent command of Academic English, but at certain points it goes over the top. (Stewardship? calling yourself a professor?)

    Keep in mind the following: JET is a multi-cultural experience (talked about extensively on the overpaid and underemployed hangout ITIL). Interac is a job where you are filling the mandated roll of having a foreigner available to help teach English. You are not a Assistant Cultural Enlightener (How about steward?), you are a walking English dictionary, grammar, and pronunciation machine.

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    Last edited by vaporate; March 7th, 2012 at 16:28.

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    Miserable Failure uthinkimlost?'s Avatar
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    Reviewed.

    Don't spend the whole time dancing around saying anything solid. These things ask simple questions, give them simple and direct answers. There is nothing worse than reading a page's worth of text to find it could all have been summed up in a sentence or two. You don't need moreover, as such, etc. at the start of EVERY sentence. IF the following sentence is always fed by the previous one, you should rarely need to use them.

    I have also never seen "conclusively" used in the manner you are using it. Perhaps it is a Brit English thing, but if you're reviewer is American they would likely be more accustomed to, "in conclusion."

    Quote Originally Posted by vaporate View Post
    Hi guys,

    I am hoping someone can briefly review my two short essays?
    I'm sure I can repay the favour in some way.

    Why are you applying for this position?


    <Redundant padding.-->>The concept of improving both cultural interaction and awareness of students in Japan and giving students a motive to speak English has long been an ambition of mine for many years. <What difference does it make WHEN it happened?-->>My interest in Japan as an ALT was first inspired after having experienced teaching English to adults and adolescents in Poland and the Czech Republic, albeit as an undergraduate. <You tend to be prone to long lists and odd commas. Have someone that has never read this read it aloud and see where it cocks them up.>Furthermore, it is during my travels to the U.S through ‘Camp America’ as a camp counsellor where I lead a group of adolescents by playing sports, sharing meals, singing as well as utilising discipline. This challenge brought to the fore cultural barriers which was addressed by sacrificing own ideas and beliefs. <Are you implying this is what ALT life is like? It might be true, but insulting nonetheless.>I also learned more about myself and how to persevere where work was repetitive, requiring both diligence and the ability to 'get on with the job'. As such, I feel I can help others learn more about themselves.

    <What does "As such" do for you, here or in the previous sentence? It implies that what you just said feeds directly into the following sentence, and it does not do so in either case.>As such, by working for a multicultural company such as Interac, I hope to achieve a life-enhancing experience by allowing me to work with a different culture that permits me to discover new models of teaching. Moreover, equipped with previous teaching experience, I believe the experience will invigorate my academic and leadership skills further. Therefore, as a result of participating as a language teacher, I hope to bridge the gap of internationalisation by promoting and stimulating the student’s interest in the English language by influencing a taste of cultural awareness that exists to the outside world of Japan and the benefits of such an exposure can bring to the students. Conclusively, I am confident that by being employed as an ALT, my teaching skills and past leadership experiences would positively influence the students themselves and would learn and develop from the experience.

    Word count: 291


    What do you expect an ALT position with Interac entails?
    Red text means 'Why on Earth is this here?'

    Each institution, large or small, rural or urban, primary or secondary, has its own culture. Therefore, I expect the role of an assistant language teacher to be a varied one, <split this into two sentences. too many commas and people lose track of what you are trying to say.> involving conversation practice with entire classes, explaining vocabulary, grammar and even the possibility of taking the lead in teaching the class. <Pay attention to the possibility for misinterpretation of terms. This is Japan, not the Gulag. Also, put the thesaurus away. Keep it simple and clean. If you can't distill your thoughts into terms a child can understand, you don't understand them either.>However, it is to be expected that, in conjunction working with Japanese English teachers, ALT’s may suffer from the extremities of their role; <drop the semicolon. Make them their own sentences.> either being required to control and teach the class while the main teacher carries on with other duties, or being left to their own devices as the main teacher conjures constructive ways to use the ALT. Nonetheless, an ALT is essential as not only an authentic knowledge on all things English, but an unofficial ambassador from their native country, thus needing to promote not only professionalism, but also as a positive leading role-model.

    <Perhaps you should acknowledge patience as necessary, but not do so at the expense of your potential coworkers.> However, the role of an ALT also requires positive attributes such as patience and an easygoing nature, as Japanese school teachers, particularly the elementary level, may speak little to no English, therefore more prone to miscommunication. As such, it is expected that ALT’s should be sensitive to this and speak slowly and clearly when dealing with staff. Moreover, Japanese schools are likely to operate in a manner that is culturally different to what the ALT would be culturally accustomed to in their native country, thus needing to be understanding of this. Therefore, prospective ALT’s need strong intercultural skills in order to assimilate quickly into the Japanese school environment. <This is awkward, and I think you would be an ambassador TO the students and FOR the UK, unless there is a profoundly different use across the pond> Conclusively, as an employee of Interac, the ALT role is indeed a varied one, acting not only as an assistant language teacher, but also a leader, role-model and an unofficial ambassador for the students.


    Word count; 290
    .
    Quote Originally Posted by Ini View Post
    Gee thanks! Do you want to be a condescending bitch about anything else while you are at it?
    Quote Originally Posted by alma View Post
    Was kinda hoping for more information. Not trying to be a lil thorn in your side but could you elaborate.

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    wow thanks for the review.

    I guess it is just a case of cutting a few words out and rephrasing than retyping the short essay. Thank god for that lol.

    The comment regarding 'Camp America' was just an example of how my experience can relate to the ALT role, showing an example of experiencing it before and how to deal with it. Apologies if it comes across insulting.

    Many many thanks.
    Last edited by vaporate; March 7th, 2012 at 16:29.

  19. #19
    Miserable Failure uthinkimlost?'s Avatar
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    Default Re: Interac Short Essay Help

    It isn't insulting to me, but try to remember you might have the biggest a## ever reading this on the other side, and they very well could be looking for anything to dq you.
    Quote Originally Posted by Ini View Post
    Gee thanks! Do you want to be a condescending bitch about anything else while you are at it?
    Quote Originally Posted by alma View Post
    Was kinda hoping for more information. Not trying to be a lil thorn in your side but could you elaborate.

  20. #20
    Senior Member Jiggit's Avatar
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    Default Re: Interac Short Essay Help

    Vaporate are you a native speaker of English? Your first essay in particular is riddled with the kind of errors that make me think English is your second language, so if you wait I can correct your essays and go over the mistakes to help you learn why those mistakes were made.
    Quote Originally Posted by BeckyJones View Post
    I support you 100% and think everything you said is important

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