The educator’s role goes far beyond teaching. Well-prepared educators promote significant learning in the construction of ethical values, formation of citizenship, and consolidation of the knowledge base necessary for life in fullness.
Spiritism, with its threefold aspect (moral, philosophical, and scientific), has a highly pedagogical character and offers us a proposal for the Education of the Spirit in conformity with universal moral principles.
Teaching methodologies integrate strategies, techniques, and activities aimed at different didactic situations experienced in the study and living spaces, which favor the moral transformation process.
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The story of Maria Montessori, the first woman to enter the Faculty of Medicine and Surgery in Italy in 1892. She was encouraged by her parents, supported mainly by her mother, Renilde, and poorly received by teachers and students. At the university she met Professor Giuseppe Montesano, who guided her towards psychiatry and her first works in a mental health hospital where there were many abandoned children. She confronts doctors, experts and scholars, renowned pedagogues, and her method is increasingly gaining ground and reaching other parts of Europe and America. This makes her recognized in Italy, although she never stops teaching children, renewing her methods and guiding teachers in new pedagogical and didactic paths.
Lesson planning is a continuous work, in which the educator not only chooses the contents to be taught, but also reflects on the progress and
Allan Kardec, one of the most extraordinary pedagogues ever known, since the beginning of Spiritism, tried to call attention to the beneficial effects that the
Spiritist teachings exert on the reincarnating spirit, especially in the childhood phase. Because of this, the spiritual educator has an essential role so that children can correctly assimilate the teachings.