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My Views On Education Philosophy When I began college I wanted to be an accountant. I'd taken bookkeeping class in high school and actually enjoyed it. Accounting is finite and stiff regarding how it is structured. The rules didn't change about how you went about studying and applying it. Once you mastered the principles of accounting you'd be able to do your assignments in class or your own job in the actual world proficiently. As I began taking the core bookkeeping courses in my years of school I discovered that the same reasons that once brought me to bookkeeping were now behaving as a deterrent supporting the profession. The finite, rigid nature of bookkeeping was making it mundane, dull, and overall displeasing to research and perform the course missions. I wished to study a topic that wasn't dull, stiff, or boring. A subject that would challenge me to use my analytical mind in order to create my very own informed opinions about the world around me. I changed my major to history and it has been one of the best decisions I have ever made. I enjoy learning about the past, knowing the causes of previous events, what the implications were behind these events, and how the events relate to and influence society of today. This love for learning history is the reason why I want to be a social studies teacher. Learning and teaching are related to and dependent upon one another. If a individual hasn't learned an adequate quantity of knowledge about a specific subject then that person will not be as capable of teaching the topic. Individuals who do not like to study, understand, and keep up with new ideas and theories in their topic will be letting their students down and may not develop into effective.