The Texas Institute for Teacher Education  2007-19 

10000 North Central Expressway

Dallas, Texas 75231

Monday to Friday 9:00 - 5:00 PM     


Teaching Through  Grace and Peace

Image by Carlos Delgado

Search For Teaching Positions In Your Texas Region 


Program Advisers are available to discuss your career interests in the teaching profession. Each course includes job search strategies, resume tips, and interviewing insights. The U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics projects the employment of education personnel to grow 8 percent nationwide within the next ten years. Most teachers work 187 school days per calendar year. 

School Districts Are Hiring New Teachers Now!

Submit Your Application Today To Qualify For A Teaching Position With Full Salary And Benefits.


​Benefits Include:


Stipends For Hard-To-Fill Teaching Areas

Average Starting Salary of $50, 741 for 187 Contract Days

Texas Teacher Retirement (TRS) System Membership

10 Paid Personal/Sick Days

TRS Medical, Dental, and Vision

District Paid Life Insurance for Employee and Spouse

District Tuition Reimbursement for Graduate Courses

District Employee Wellness Plan

Free District Professional Development

Texas Teacher Employment

According to national figures, public school enrollment in Texas increased by 18.8 percent between 2004 and 2014, more than six times the increase in the United States (3.1%) over the same time period (TEA. 2018). Due to tremendous growth in public school enrollment, Texas has always had a strong need for classroom educators. Research shows that 50% percent of new teachers produced by university-based teacher educator programs do not even enter the teaching profession.  Of those who do, another 50% is lost due to teacher attrition within five years of beginning their careers.


Since 1990, the Texas Education Agency (TEA) has reported a statewide shortage of certified teachers (Teacher Shortage Areas Nationwide Listing 1990-1991 through 2017-2018. U.S. Department of Education Office of Postsecondary Education. 2017).


In Texas, more than 10 percent of classroom teachers leave the profession every year (Sullivan, K., Barkowski, E., Lindsay, J., Lazarev, V., Nguyen, T., Newman, D., & Lin, L. 2017).


Although teacher mobility costs the state of Texas up to $235 million annually, not including monies to support state-funded certification programs, the greatest impact is on student achievement, especially within schools predominately enrolling minority and economically-disadvantaged students.


The impact is greatest on students with disabilities since special education teachers leave Texas public schools at more than twice the rate of general education teachers.