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Lesson Plans

Re: Art Teacher's salaries

[ Thread ][ Subject ][ Author ][ Date ]
San D Hasselman (kprs)
Sun, 09 Aug 1998 19:04:28 -0400

I agree with Fred, and while I'm at it, I wonder what DO you pay, for example
what are starting salaries at your school? I realize that salaries are directly
related to cost of living indexes in the areas where the schools are located.
Our part time teachers (and that is how I started) receive a fractionalized
salary based on how many classes they teach, plus a prep period. So, in our
district, (in New Jersey) we start our teachers at $35,000 for a seven period
day, which includes benefits. If you are a part time teacher and teach 4 periods
a day (approx. 1/2 day) you would receive 5/7ths or $25,000 as a beginning
teacher. This situation would change based on your years of experiences and
degrees earned. In your case I believe you were talking days vs. periods, and
that should be easy to compute based on a 180 day school year.

San D

EVasso wrote:

> Dear Linda,
> You asked:
> <<Please could you e-mail me any information to help me structure a
> compensation
> schedule that reflects the fair market value of such positions as well as the
> unique nature of our school.>>
> Why would the "fair market value" of your art positions be different than for
> any other teaching position at your school? I am an art teacher in a public
> school. My compensation is contractually negotiated and guaranteed to be
> exactly what every other teacher's salary is, differentiated only by years of
> service and levels of professional development.
> Linda, do you pay your math and english teachers differently based on the
> subject matter they teach? Why art teachers? Your question is exactly what
> makes me concerned about charter schools.
> -Fred
> Chicago