I started asking the class about their knowledge of computer. However, a completes silence answered my question. I repeated myself, “Class 7, can anyone in the class tell me something about the computer?” I caught the glimpse of one student, saying, a machine, in a very shy manner. A sheer happiness engulfed me as I wanted the class to be a two-way interactive process. I learned that I had to be very repetitive with myself if I want to continue making the class interactive. I showed the class, a short video on the basic introduction to the computer. As the student gazed at my laptop, I witnessed the looks of astonishment. As I sat there reminiscing about my childhood days of learning computer, I wondered about every possible way I can make myself helpful for these students.
The bell rang, indicating the time for the next class and I waved them goodbye. At that point, I was perplexed, at the idea of teaching a group of student who has no ethos of engaging in a collaborative educational system. I quickly learned to make the class interesting by showing them videos, and playing games relevant with the content. Immersing myself in a completely new culture and interacting with a student with whom I share a common bond of learning, I was excited about undertaking the new challenge of teaching, and learning myself by teaching others.