Annals of Educational Research and Reviews

Editorial - (2021) Volume 9, Issue 3

Importance of teacher-student interaction
Kristin Sen*
Department of Education and Counselling, The Education University of Hong Kong, 10 Lo Ping Road, Hong Kong
*Correspondence: Kristin Sen, Department of Education and Counselling, The Education University of Hong Kong, 10 Lo Ping Road, Hong Kong,

Received: 08-Jun-2021 Published: 29-Jun-2021


Teachers who have positive interaction with their students create classroom environments more helpful to learning and meet students’ developmental, emotional and academic needs.

Teaching may be a people profession that demands an outsized amount of your time being dedicated to non-public interaction. Positive teacher-student interaction features a very crucial role for effective teaching and learning to require place. There are many important factors including productive Teaching and learning. Positive teacher-student interaction is often defined by shared acceptance, understanding, affection, intimacy, trust, respect, care and cooperation. The Teacher Student relationship depends on very large extent upon effort from both parties although the teacher plays a key role and actually, the responsibility, to initiate positive interaction. The teacher who is practical in representation, recognition, understanding, intimacy, expectation, respect, care and cooperation towards his or her students not only works at initiating positive teacher-student relationships, but also increases the likelihood of building strong relationships which will endure over time.

Teacher-student Interaction has an impression on classroom management and affects learning and growth. According to developmental perspective, the establishment of a positive teacher-student relationship aids a student’s cognitive, social and emotional growth and enhances their mental well-being. The teacher-student relationships impact productively on a student’s self-esteem and enhance their skills. Student-Teacher interactions are vital for the event of the students’ academic self-concept and enhancing their enthusiasm and success. Colleges and universities that actively promote close and frequent contact between their students and school members are more likely to reap a number of advantages from such initiatives. Faculty members taking an interest in their students’ academic progress could potentially make significant contributions in increasing their intellectual and professional development.

Informal interaction between students and school has been identified as a primary agent of school culture, and has a crucial influence on the attitudes, interests, and values of school students. However, although previous research has established that student-faculty interactions are important, we still got to identify which aspects of student-faculty interactions are helpful and the way these could significantly influence students to remain in college, increase their desire to figure hard, stimulate them to enjoy learning, and encourage them to strive toward high achievement standards. The current study addresses this gap within the literature by examining eight specific sorts of student-faculty interactions as predictors of educational self-concept and three sorts of academic motivation, as well as academic achievement during a sample of school students from a medium-sized, public university located within the Midwestern United States.

Interactions between students and school members are inevitable and private connections that emerge through advisement and mentoring are highly valued. In responding to many implicit, unspoken, and nonverbal cues, students are more likely to interact with faculty members seemed to be sociable, intelligent, showing leadership, supportive, and objective. Faculty members allowing students to use their first names are perceived as higher in warmth, approachability, and respect as compared to school members who are addressed by formal titles. Student-faculty interactions are often formal or informal, occurring either inside or outside instructional settings, with both playing a crucial role in determining students’ academic success.

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