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My service is quite different from other statement writing services on the Internet for several reasons. I am the little guy on the web, not a big business like most of my competitors. You deal directly with me. I answer all of your questions completely free of charge and I am solely responsible for producing a statement that you are very pleased with.

Sample 1st Paragraph for the MA Degree in Special Education

I hope to excel in your distinguished program at Syracuse because of the fact that I am a very highly motivated professional and a very hard worker. You program will build upon and amplify many of the things that I learned as an undergraduate student earning my BS in Family Studies and Early Childhood Development. Syracuse’s Green to Gold Program will prepare me for realizing my long term goals in the area of education, helping children with special needs. Currently, I am first and foremost a soldier. My education at Syracuse will help me to better serve my country in many ways, especially after I retire from the military and return to my first love, teaching. My principal professional dream in life is to open an educational facility for special needs children in my home state of North Carolina and to help support their parents throughout the difficult challenges that they face. I owe most of my inspiration to my niece, with who I have been especially close throughout the 13 years that she has been with us.

 If you want your Statement of Purpose or Personal Statement to be successful, you have to write it in such a way as to make those in charge of the selection process curious about you and to look forward to meeting you. You need to portray yourself in your statement as the kind of person that they want to have in their program. I am a practiced master at drafting your story in the best, most eloquent fashion possible, in the way that is most appealing to those who make the selection. I am so certain of my ability that I draft the first paragraph of your statement free of charge and at no further obligation.  If you really like the first paragraph that I produce, then I would then be honored to finish the statement on your behalf. 

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For more than 20 years, I have helped hundreds of applicants from all over the world to get accepted into the finest English-speaking universities, graduate programs, fellowships, scholarships, internships, and residency positions. I provide my clients with uniquely creative, state-of-the-art statements of purpose, personal statements, and letters of motivation, intent, interest, goals, objectives and mission. As a courtesty service for those applicants who decide to use my service for their statement, I am happy to edit your resume or CV.

I edit and enhance cover letters and letters of recommendation. In short, I am your one-stop shop for all of your paperwork needs: so you can focus on your march to success with full paperwork support.

Great Accomplishments in Education

You don't need to venture into the Old West or shoot into space to be a pioneer: especially not in education!

Horace Mann (1796-1859)

Horace Mann grew up in a time when education was not easily obtained for those that lived in the poor rural areas of the United States. Though Mann’s own early education was limited, he attended Browns University, studied law, and later enjoyed a highly successful political career. 

It was during his time serving as a representative and senator in the legislature of Massachusetts and lastly Secretary of the Massachusetts Board of Education that he used his influence to create change in the American educational system. 

We can pay our respects to Horace Mann for teacher training colleges, free libraries, and free public education to all children thanks to taxation.

Freidrich Froebel (1782-1852)

Freidrich Froebel was a German educator. His philosophy of education influenced people like Horace Mann and Maria Montessori. 

Based on the belief that a young child possessed innate qualities that would unfold gradually within a natural setting, he set up kindergartens where free expression, creativity, social interaction, motor activity and learning by doing were the focus. 

Many of these same tenets can now be found in contemporary early childhood programs across the world.

Charlotte Mason (1842-1923)

The British pioneer Charlotte Mason’s dream was that all children, no matter what social class, should have the opportunity to obtain a liberal arts education. 

Mason was dedicated to improving the way in which children were educated; seeing the importance of educating parents in areas of discipline and the training of children, she began the Parents’ Education Union. 

It was Mason’s belief that children learn best through “living books” rather than dry textbooks and through real experiences: her methods included an emphasis on the enjoyment of the arts and the study of great artists and musicians. 

Many of her educational practices were well suited to home education and her methods have become the foundation of many homeschoolers.

Jean Piaget (1896-1980)

Anyone who has taken a child psychology class will have studied the developmental and learning theories of Jean Piaget, a Swiss psychologist. Fascinated with how children reasoned, Piaget began researching and writing books on the subject of child psychology, and when he later married and fathered three children, he was supplied with enough data to write three more books! 

Piaget’s research and subsequent theories have become the basis and foundation of our understanding of normal child development.

Margaret Bancroft (1854-1912)

Bancroft’s intelligence, imagination, and dedication to her students set her apart as an extraordinary educator: at the age of 25, she embarked on a courageous and lonely endeavor by opening the first private boarding school in Haddonfield, New Jersey, for children with developmental delays. 

Bancroft believed that disabled children needed special schools, adapted material, and well trained teachers, not institutions. Bancroft’s students responded to her love and patience and individually-tailored instruction, and under her influence, the medical profession began to awaken to their responsibility to help correct defects and disabilities in children. 

Admirers of her skill came to train with Bancroft, and later became leaders in the field of special education.

Booker T. Washington (1856-1915)

Born into slavery and later freed, Booker T. Washington knew the difference an education can make in a person’s life firsthand. 

As a young man, he was appointed to head the Tuskegee Institute now called Tuskegee University, which was originally a teacher’s training college for African-Americans. 

Washington was leader of the college from its infancy to the time of his death, and became a dominant and influential figure among politicians and the general public. He did much to pave the way for later civil rights and desegregation of public education: it was his belief that education was the African-American community’s best chance for social equality and a better future.

John Dewey (1859-1952)

It was while he was a professor of philosophy and the head of the Chicago University’s teacher college, that John Dewey exerted his greatest influence in education and promoted many educational reforms through his experimental schools.

It was his view that children should be encouraged to develop “free personalities” and be taught how to think and to make judgments rather than to simply have their heads filled with knowledge. 

Dewey also believed that schools were places where children should learn to live cooperatively. A member of the first teacher’s union, he was concerned for teacher’s rights and their academic freedom.

Maria Montessori (1870-1952)

Montessori methods remain the popular choice for many parents who seek an alternative education for their young family members, especially for the early childhood through the primary years.

Before she took an interest in education, Montessori was the first woman in Italy to obtain the training to become a doctor and was assigned the post of medical care to the patients of a mental institution.

It was there that she encountered “backward” children and where her passion for education was ignited. She began with a daycare facility in one of the poorest neighborhoods in Rome, putting her theories into practice.

Her methods were influenced by her previous training in medicine, education, and anthropology; the results were extraordinary and soon drew much attention from many parts of the world, including America. She’s now one of the most famous educators in the world.

John Holt (1923-1985)

Whereas Horace Mann fought for the free public education of all children, John Holt raised awareness of the need for reform in America’s schools. 

Holt became convinced that the present system stifled the learning of most children mainly because of fear; disillusioned by the inability to bring reform and improvement to public schools, he left teaching and devoted his time to the promotion of his ideas. 

He believed that children learn best when allowed to follow their own interests rather than having learning imposed upon them; his exposure to proponents of home education lead him to later conclude that the best place to set up a natural environment for learning was a child’s home. His books had a profound impact on the growth of the home schooling sector internationally.

Marie Clay (1926-2007)

Born in Wellington, New Zealand, Marie Clay became an international leader in the study of children’s acquisition of literacy and her methods of teaching reading and written language have swept through the United States and other English speaking nations since their inception three decades ago. 

The reading recovery component was developed as a means of lifting the low achieving first grader to take her place alongside the average learner. The structure of the program calls for close observation of the student by the teacher to design lessons that constantly build on what a child already knows and take them to the next level. 

Her methods involve children being surrounded by a language-rich environment and encouraged to choose reading books that align with their personal interests.

Statements of Excellence in Education

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Jerome Bruner (born in 1915)

To combat the behaviorist approach to education, Bruner developed cognitive psychology and promoted a constructivist approach--his discovery learning theory is based on the assumption that children learn and remember better what they discover for themselves, as well as the fact that they are better able to remember new information if they connect it to something that they already know.

Bruner’s research and subsequent theories on child development closely aligns with the work of Jean Piaget.

Howard Gardner (born in 1943)

Howard Gardner’s theory of multiple intelligences has redefined educators’ views of how students learn and should be assessed.

Historically-speaking, intelligence has been measured through the ability to problem solve and to demonstrate cognitive ability through various controlled verbal and performance type tasks. 

However, Gardner’s theory broadens the field of how individuals display their intelligence by including the following intelligences: linguistic, logical-mathematical, musical, bodily-kinesthetic, special, interpersonal, and intrapersonal. 

Through Gardner’s influence, greater emphasis has been placed on performance testing and educators have become more conscious of the need for diversification of instructional strategies to match the learning styles and strengths of students.

These pioneers have brought so much change to this field. They have achieved great accomplishments. What will yours be?