Teaching, I think that takes a lot of planning, patience and dedication from both student and teacher. It is known, an unofficial statement from a high school teacher, that if you plan your work and the due-dates, planning as such can increase your overall grade, by a full letter score. It actually really ties into the three philosophies of success. One of which is knowledge, and that is knowing your deadlines.
Isn't it traditionally known, in some pagan communities, that it is the men's norm to teach and the women's norm to be lead, within covens, specifically speaking? Well, more as how the roles go within a pagan community's structure. Tradition has roots, and within roots there are beliefs. Why is this generally so, that woman as to leader and man as to teacher, is prominent in this role, within a coven?
Then why is it generally so, that women as to leaders and men as to teachers, are prominent in this role, within covens? This questions pertains more towards why might covens be structured in the way that they are, which may reveal as to how covens relate to each other, yet in their exclusive and or secretive fashion that they hold.
With all this said, I would find it ironic that a female, specifically a priestess, reply to the said questions. I would see and can see how the women, specifically priestesses, can be simply authoritative, more so than the priests. Tradition may be foreign, but it is romantically evident in relationships.
I am wanting to understand and get into the mind of the role of the priest and more so of the priestess, by understanding the tradition to some and possibly the traditions to many. Willing to teach, anyone?