Benjamin shin assessment the greatest assessment

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signed copy to the Director of Field Education, Dr. Benjamin Shin. Assessment: The greatest assessment value will be in the honest and caring interaction between the student and their ministry supervisor. All efforts should be taken to establish a mentor-protégé relationship as the student serves within the church or Para church setting. CLASS INFORMATION 1. Class Attendance and Attendance Policy: One of the key benefits of Introduction to Field Education is relational. Students will begin to develop connections with their fellow students and professor. Being present for lectures, discussion and class interactions is critical to forming a pastoral heart. Serving Jesus is incarnational, and being physically present in class contributes to ones development as an ambassador of the living Christ. Students are expected to be present for all class sessions. If an emergency comes up, students will show respect for the course, their fellow-classmates, and the professor by informing the teacher of his or her absence. Absences not explained by the student to the professor will adversely affect his or her grade. 2. Assignments: Assignments are expected to be presented to the professor on the day they are due. Unexplained tardiness will affect the credit received for the assignment. Students are encouraged to be diligent and conscious of deadlines, as ministry demands the same. 3. Turning in Assignments: Assignments may be submitted on Canvas. Please use PDF or Word formats. 4. General Requirements for Written and Oral Projects : Talbot School of Theology desires to maintain the highest standards with respect to the composition of all (written /oral/performed/etc.) work. Students deficient in writing skills may seek assistance at the Biola Writing Center, which is located on the middle level of the Biola Library. 5. Professional Courtesy Students are expected to uphold the highest standards of courtesy and professionalism to the professor, classroom guests, and fellow collegians. This includes the employment of institutional and academic titles when addressing faculty, administrators, and other university personnel or classroom guests. Classroom dress, proper grooming, behaviors, and hygiene should be such that they are not distracting or offensive to classmates or dishonoring to the Lord Jesus Christ and this institution. 6. Respect for Divergent Viewpoints In Christian higher educational institutions, it can be assumed that each believer-learner is at a different place of personal maturity and educational preparedness. For these reasons, it is requested and expected that each student exhibit mutual respect, even when divergent viewpoints are expressed in the classroom. Such respect, even when it results in a student’s frustrated silence, does not require or imply agreement with or acceptance of any such perspectives. 5
7. Technology Use and Classroom Etiquette Students should refrain from behaviors that negatively affect the teaching environment or its facilities. This includes any potentially distracting action that could inhibit the primary purposes of the classroom– namely, learning and personal transformation. Students should conduct themselves as professionals who give, and are worthy of, a high

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