The Work Ethic Site
Available materials include on-line lessons for use in education and training, two self-scoring work ethic inventories, a history of work ethic, information about available work ethic curriculum materials, and links to other work ethic resources.
More about this material
Althea Alphonse (Faculty)
The Work Ethic Site is a great introduction to the world of work. The content was valid with useful models and resources. The instruments and self-assessment tools were relevant and easy to use.
The only concern is the evaluation portion of this site. How would the learner know if they successfully passed the course/lessons? What are the requirements for effectively completing the course/lesson? A rubric or grading model should be used to inform learner of progress.
Additionally, some of the links were inoperable such as Thought, Word & Deed from the Publications navigational link.
Overall, lesson The Work Ethic Site is an effective teaching-learning tool that can achieve satisfactory learning goals.
Lauren Bia (Student)
Carolyn Holbrook (Faculty)
Russ Carter (Student)
NOTE: This review was done as a requirement for my Doctorial class at George Mason University.
Trish Nelson (Staff)
ethics. The on-line lessons, skills/assessment inventories, history of work
ethics, and links to additional information are relevant and current.
Appropriate for any career counseling or job-readiness course from high school
through adult ed. May also be useful as a staff development tool.
home button or
hypertext at the bottom of the page content. Pages load quickly, and all links
are active. Several pages can only be exited by using the browser back button,
and the History pages have all navigation across the top and bottom of the page.
Cynthia Ingram (Faculty)
Trimaine Eley (Student)
is well suited for me currently and my immediate plans on becoming an educator.
initaitive and dependability. Which I believe our youth currently are lacking in
one way or another.
Ellen Bush (Faculty)
found this site extremely useful for course enhancement. I particularly like the PowerPoint presentations.
Barbara Levin (Faculty)