Understanding the social organization of the teaching occupation is imperative for the identification of rewarding strategies of an organization.
The first step that I took in the identification of the rewarding habits in the academic organization was to conduct interviews. These were important in that personal contact with the people under review would help in further understanding of the issue. My first interview that I carried out was with a given history teacher, Mr. Johnson. Mr. Johnson was very friendly as he was able to tell me his most important value in life. Mr. Johnson had been in the job for the past 30 years and thus had observed the changes that had hit the teaching sector. He told me that watching as his students passed in the subject was a priceless feeling that he held on to each day that he went to work. He however told me that despite this being the most important feeling to him, the issue of the economy had brought a large toll on the academic fraternity and thus the importance of increased funds in an effort to keep up with the changing conditions.
I was able to observe the teaching criteria that went along in his institution. The teacher had a very clear schedule in which he had different classes to attend during the day and had set up a timetable behind his major notebook. This he told me was important to save time that other teachers spent going to the staffroom and checking their timetables. He always had his notebook with him that was helpful in case he was going from one grade class to another. When I was around, the teacher went to a staff meeting where he later on told me that they had discussed the various means through which they would make teaching more habitable.
The second interview that I carried out was with a teacher of the same subject in a different school. The teacher went by the name Miss Annah. Similar to the sentiments of the teacher