- A social media user called to stop module shaming
- She said that if parents notice mistakes from the modules, it should be addressed directly to the teacher to properly notify the agency responsible for the module
- Her post reached one of the module writers, and she thanked her for a well-said call to stop module shaming
A social media user called to stop module shaming. Posted by a mom of two, Christine B. Kempis-Sajonia, said that if parents notice mistakes from the modules, it should be addressed directly to the teacher to properly notify the agency responsible for the modules.
“So if you’re done telling the world the mistakes on your child’s module, go make a note and address it to the teacher so it can be rectified accordingly by the proper agency. More than shaming, your cooperation would be more than helpful. It takes a village to raise a child. And that includes education. Hindi ikakatalino ng anak n’yo yang module shaming. This modular learning is new to everyone so perhaps allowance for mistakes wouldn’t hurt. Don’t let that grammatical error or incorrect spelling take up too much of your child’s learning,” Christine wrote.
She also added, “Appreciate the efforts, and by all means, chip in, APTLY.”
And on the last part of her post she said she is “A mother of a modular learner who is thankful to all the teachers silently battling insults.”
The post of Christine reached one of the module writers who expressed her gratitude over the message,
“Thank u po. I am a module writer and I am already having anxiety attacks. We have lost sleep, and have spent our own money to buy or upgrade our laptops so we can make modules for our students. A lot of us got sick. But we cannot rest. On top of writing modules, we are also classroom advisers so we have to help in the enrollment of our students. We have to contact them. We also attend several webinars and trainings. Module writers are not exempted from these. Finally po, we have to help print, sort out, and staple the modules. Thank u po for understanding us.”