Burt defined sex education as the study of the characteristics of beings: a male and female.Such characteristics make up the person's sexuality.Sex education that covers all of these aspects is known as comprehensive sex education.
The Department for Education's 'Training our next generation of outstanding teachers: Implementation plan', (November 2011), stated that initial teacher training (ITT) providers will have access to a range of high quality tools to assess non-cognitive skills such as self-organisation, adaptability and emotional resilience which have been identified as the most important for teachers as part of selection for entry on to ITT courses.
This deficiency was heightened by the increasing incidence of teenage pregnancies, particularly in Western countries after the 1960s.
As part of each country's efforts to reduce such pregnancies, programs of sex education were introduced, initially over strong opposition from parent and religious groups.
TEACHERS obviously need to be good at TEACHING, INSTRUCTING and MAKING PRESENTATIONS, but they also need to have good LISTENING skills to understand the problems a pupil may be having.
They need to be able to ANALYSE (for example) the reasons why a potentially bright student is not making progress, to have good WRITING skills, and be able to PLAN the next term's work.
Sometimes you will get a written test - this is common for primary courses and your spelling, handwriting and grammar will all be under observation.