Bilingual education facilitates connections beyond the confines of a classroom.
- Valeria Pelet: How did you get into teaching?
- Teresa Chávez: My first passion was poetry. When I was in college, I was also working as a teacher, but as a volunteer. After that, since I was trying to improve my Spanish and I was also clinging to the idea of studying the humanities, I decided to move to Costa Rica. I began to teach, and then I taught in Lima, in Peru, and then in Minneapolis. It was quite a long process to discover that I liked the field of teaching and education.
- Pelet: Why do you think bilingual education is important?….
The Alphabet of Life: “What do you need for life—what do you need to be able to adapt to this world?”
“Montessori was concerned about how to make children happy. She gave the children a place to live. A place where they could live and they could act and they could really feel safe. Where they could acquire certain conditions for character development, which are: self-confidence, self-value, and a wonderful personality.”
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