EDUCATIONAL PATHWAY FOR EVERY CHILD
“Educating all children to build the future with gusto and confidence must be our most sacred obligation.”
Ettie Rutherford is a pedagogical expert with decades of experience as classroom teacher, Language Arts Consultant and Elementary School Principal. She is the Director of ER Education Consulting which provides workshops, training and programs for educators, parents, and community organizations. Ettie’s work has enabled these three stakeholders to find solutions that will provide the best education for all children.
Ettie has a varied train background, beginning with the British education system at Mico Teachers College in Jamaica. She later gained, from the University of Calgary a B.ED degree, a Graduate Diploma in Curriculum & Instruction, and a Master’s Degree in Education.
To meet the needs of educators in a multicultural world Ettie was selected to write the Anti-racist Policy for the York Region Catholic School Board following which she conducted workshops for educators, students, parents and community organizations.
She has written and supervised programs for Language Arts and ESL programs, anti-racist curricula for Nippissing University, and presented Anti-racist workshops for both the Regina Public and Catholic School Boards. She has also taught Summer school (Language Arts) for Special Certification program for First Nations teaching assistants. For her commitment to community development Ettie has received a Certificate of Recognition from Prime Minister Brian Mulroney for her contribution to Multiculturalism in Alberta, as well as other awards.
Ettie is a published author of the highly acclaimed book “WOMEN ARE WORTHY: WHY PERCH LIKE A CHICK WHEN YOU CAN SOAR LIKE AN EAGLE?”
Ettie lives with her husband Desmond and is the mother of four adult children.
Education Programs & Services
You can relay on our amazing features list and also
our customer services will be a great experience
for you without a doubt and in no-time
FREE Initial Consultation
FREE follow-up advice