What would you like to do?
What can you do with an associate's degree in English education?
An associate's degree in English education usually allows you to be a preschool or kindergarten teacher. Depending on the location, you could also be put just working as a nursery worker.
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You could get a job as a lead preschool teacher sometimes you can be a director and even a supervisor. Check your states requirements to give you a better idea since each stat…es if dramatically different. You could probably get a decent paying job as a pre-school teacher. Check it out in your area. Otherwise any sort of child or daycare center. This also depends on work experience though!
Answer McDonald's, or maybe a bookstore. Seriously, an Associate's degree in English doesn't buy you much. You need at least a Bachelor's degree for any position I can …think of, including a "first grade teacher" as someone else suggested. I would add secretary, office assistant, teacher assistant, proofreader, and library clerk. If you have a good grounding in medical terminology, you could be a medical transcriptionist. If you can write, you can be a freelance writer. I did some searching on the internet and many people have good jobs who have an AA in English. I personally think it is a fallacy that one needs a bachelor's degree. If I were doing it over again, I think I would do an associate's degree in a liberal arts field like English and then add a certificate in computers or journalism or editing or some other practical field of interest. I think a bachelor's degree is overrated and too expensive. There are many certificate programs in a wide variety of subjects. Look at Petersons.com. In addition, they are shorter term, so if you want to change in a few years, there was less time and expense involved.
You can't get a job with an associate's degree in general education.
Answer . \nActually you can't get very much with an associates degree since most places are not hiring them like they used to. An associate's degree could get you a job sa…y 30 years ago, but this is 2006 and many places are requiring bachelor's degrees in education and now it's becoming readily necessary for many to return to school for master's and doctorate degrees to teach education. But an associate's won't get you very far in terms of a career in education.
Answer . If I understand correctly - it is a 2 year program that helps provide a basis of education from a general standpoint. It would not focus on a subject or age grou…p and is becoming more and more required for classroom aides to get.
Go to this Web site it answered the questions I had!! what the job is where to be employed. http://www.aft.org/psrp/careeredpara.htm And as far as what job--… you are a assistant to teachers. also before going into paying for your degree you should conact a few places you are interested in work for a degree is not required in all places of employment.
Typically, the associates degree is a two year program of study provided the student takes the degree as prescribed by the institution.
The associates degree is designed to be a two year program of study provided the student takes the degree as prescribed by the college.
I have not seen an English major at the associates level, however that does not mean one does not exist. Those who intend to transfer to a four year institution after co…mpleting their associate degree typically major in Liberal Arts, or Communications which has a number of options.
what job can a person get with an English degree
If your associates was taken as a transferable program of study, and your intended bachelors degree is in the same field of study, then it should take approximately two …additional years.
study and study try your best
You need to have English , Maths , Science and you can have Social Care, Medical Care and may more
The education code for an applicant who has completed their Associates degree is "AA" usually known to mean an "Associates of Arts" or an "AAS" known as the "Associates of App…lied Science" if it is in a recognized technical area, although "AA" is generally accepted for either. Next is the "BA" and the "BS".....
3.5 gpa or more
Per K TeacherSubstitute TeacherHR assistant managerRetail managerParalegalCommunity college instructor / mentorSmall Business ownerSchool Resource OfficerSchool clerkAdmin ass…istantTrainer
Would an associate's degree apply toward a bachelor's degree if you decide to continue your education?
The two-year associates degree is equivalent to the first two (freshman and sophomore) years of a four-year bachelors degree. So, then, one who holds a two-year associates deg…ree may apply to a four-year bachelors degree program and enter same as a full junior; and, from there, complete just the junior and senior years of said bachelors degree. At the end of it all, one has still only gone to school for four years, exactly the same as if one had entered the four-year bachelors degree program as a freshman; however, by getting the associates first, one has two (2) degrees that one may put on one's resume at the end of that same four years. Or at least that's how it's supposed to work. The sad truth is that sometimes the associates degree doesn't contain either enough of, or the right kind of what's called "lower division general education" (LDGE) to satisfy the bachelors program. In other words, the bachelors program, if the student had just entered it from the freshman year in the first place, might require a certain amount and kind of LDGE; and the associates program, while containing roughly the same LDGE, may be just a little bit different. And so, in such case, before the bachelors program will allow the associates degree holder to enter said bachelors program as a full junior, a semester or so of additional LDGE may be required. In California, for example, we have the "community college system" (CCS) at the associates degree level; and then both the "California State University" (CSU) and the "University of California" (UC) systems. The CSU syste requires a certain kind and amount of LDGE that's just a little bit different than the UC system requires; and, even weirder, neither of those is quite the same as the LDGE that the CCS system requires if it doesn't know whether the student planes to later enter either the CSU or UC systems. So, then, what that means is the unless the CCS student specifically plans his/her LDGE in anticipation of entering either the CSU or UC systems, then it's entirely possible that his/her LDGE won't be quite right for either; even though it's enough to graduate with the assocates from the CCS system. Planning, planning, planning... that's the key. The bachelors program's "catalog" will explain what LDGE is required. The associates degree student should get a copy (either in print, through the US Mail, or as a PDF file, downloaded from the bachelors program's website) of the catalog, and learn, from it, what LDGE is required; and then said student should simply ensure that whatever LDGE s/he takes during the associates program is what the bachelors program requires. If the associates degree student hasn't decided, yet, what bachelors program s/he will enter after s/he earns his/her assocates degree, then s/he should consult with his/her academic advisor and structure his/her LDGE such that it's more than what pretty much any bachelors program would likely require so that s/he is then free to apply to pretty much any bachelors program out there. For Californians, the pretty much means to simply structure the LDGE of one's associates degree, while in the CCS system school such that the UC system (the tougher of the two, CSU and UC, systems) would accept it.