College professor dating student are michelle money and graham bunn dating
If I bother to come up to you & ask for help, you should be willing to help your customer up to the point where you aren't legally allowed to or at which point the universities simple metaphor.
When I teach courses about how to teach, about psychotherapy, or about ethics, we discuss the nature of teacher-student, or psychotherapist-client, or consultant-consultee, relationships.
I made the point that if students want to advance in their careers they need to learn the “job” of "college student," which means showing up for work (class), learning what’s expected, taking initiative, etc.
I received a very intriguing anonymous response to this idea: The one thing I don't understand about college teachers is if I'm PAYING for this class, doesn't that make me your customer, not you my boss?
I'm paying your salary, therefore I'm your customer and frankly, your boss to a certain extent.
You should be willing to work with me as long as I'm willing to work with you.
It has unique properties that only occur, or occur most frequently, in a campus setting.
I find it useful to have students consider a range of metaphors they can use for the professional relationships they are studying.
The quick exercise I’ve developed encourages students to move beyond simplistic notions.
At many schools, there are no formal rules about professors dating students. For most educators, there is an unwritten rule that getting involved with students is a bad idea.
Even though the vast majority of educators already live by an ethical norm, you still need to show the institution’s position and deal with the rare cases when someone violates it.
Technology allows college students to take part in unique ways of finding more partners through social networking.