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Monthly Archives: January 2018

About Business School Campus Life

The class lectures in training institute are combined with the numbers of functional aspects. It includes learning either through the presentation, case study analysis, role play, psychometric analysis, swot analysis or online research and database. Faculty always guide students to how to shape their career and achieve their business goal. Along with the study advancement, the campus life offers extracurricular facilities to groom students. It includes a high-tech library, wi-fi enabled campus, cafeteria and free transportation services.

Different campus activities are carried out through the student clubs. These clubs are created in the different disciplines (Human Resources, Finance, Marketing, Arts Community) to develop practical implication of the subject knowledge. It creates a practical learning environment that develops and enhances the communication skills, the teamwork, the management skills as well as leadership that cannot be expected in any single day skill development class.

The Business schools campus life plays a vital role in preparing students for the campus recruitment. The exercise begins from resume writing to the online test, moc test, pre-placement talk, group discussion and the personal interview. Workshops and career seminars are integral to the programme that develop organizational and leadership skills. It reviews students approach for choosing the correct career path and help them to shape it. They provide an insight into the method of choosing the career and its challenges and highlight the need of choosing the career at an early stage with combining the hobby and interest. This helps students to know the actual competition in the corporate world and their lacking areas to work upon.

Studying in Canada

High-Class Language Education

Canada is a world leader in language training. It is a bilingual country which teaches French and English as a first and second language. These languages are an integral part of Canadian education. You will be able to improve your fluency and capacity for either language as you further your studies.

Large Employment Prospects

Canada and the United States both belong to the North American Free Trade Area. Both countries are pursuing the policy of immigration and the employment prospects of graduates are unlimited.

Affordable Education

The cost of living and tuition fees for international students in Canada are generally lower when compared to the US, the UK, Australia and New Zealand. Canada is often the preferred choice for students attending college or university. The rates at the U.S. public universities were found to be almost 1/3 higher than fees for Bachelor’s degrees in Canada, while U.S. private university fees were more than double.

Canadian Multiculturalism

Canada adopted multiculturalism as an official policy in 1971. It is the first country in the world which has adopted multiculturalism as a policy. The Multiculturalism Policy of Canada also confirmed the rights of Aboriginal peoples and the status of Canada’s two official languages. Almost all the world’s ethnic groups are well represented in Canada.

Healthy and Safe Communities

Canada is one of the best places in the world to live. As an international student in Canada, you can enjoy all of the same freedoms which protect Canadians. The Canadian society respects human rights and equality, and it is stable and peaceful.

Exciting Campus Lifestyle

All Canadian campuses across the country feature the latest in technology with wireless hotspots, enabling online interactive learning experience for students. The campus facilities include Olympic-calibre sports facilities, concert halls,radio and newspapers. The Canadian universities and colleges typically feature the best mix of an academic and leisure lifestyle in an environment that facilitates immense opportunities to meet students from a varied international student pool.

Research Opportunities

Research is one of the key components of a Canadian post-secondary education. You will have enough opportunities to become a part of this dynamic aspect of education. In Canada, government and industry equally support research in sectors such as telecommunications, medicine, agriculture, computer technology, and environmental science.

Make Kid More Organized

Introduce your child to a day-planner or if you are not a gadget fan then stick to traditional timetables. Put reminders for important dates and paper submissions, keeping scope for sufficient action time; coax your child into action accordingly. He will be pleased with himself as he would be appreciated at school for never missing out any test dates or submissions. That is the time when he will begin to act without your efforts.

Get an agenda book or ask him to use his school diary for writing his tasks and not just complains and holiday notices. Make it mandatory to list all homework assignments, submissions, and tests date wise even if he can remember. Check what he has got on his plate for the day and help him manage his time. This is an important lesson for life: document things before they become a clutter.

This entire ordeal is useless if you would have to turn the whole house upside down to find the drawing book. So, make a special school zone in your home where things are orderly arranged and absolutely nothing from school stuff should be found anywhere else. Allot a different corner and separate closet. Use labels, sticky notes, and color codes liberally to keep things sorted. Help your child keep it arranged till he learns to do that himself.

Help your child remember things he should bring back home for the day as he leaves in a hurry. Ask him to divide his locker or desk drawer in two halves: left part may have things he wants to take back and right part will have those he doesn’t need.

Raising Polyglots

1. I spoke to them in the target language from birth. When others around us must understand my conversation with them, I switch to English. Even though I live and homeschool in the US, I use Romanian as the language of instruction as much as I can. I repeat new concepts and vocabulary in both Romanian and English to make sure they get it.

2. I read to them in the target language at least 20 minutes a day. At first, I translated from English into Romanian. As the books got more complex, I switched to reading in English from English books, in French from French books and in Romanian from Romanian books.

3. We sing and listen to music in Romanian and French. While they play or eat, we turn it on in the background. They really like it. I point out some words if they are interested.

4. We Skype regularly in Romanian with my family or friends. I am connecting online with other multilingual moms and, hopefully, we will Skype in French soon.

5. I brush up on my own language skills by reading books, newspapers and blogs in French (or other languages). I listen to the news in French.

6. We listen to Radio France International, especially Le Journal en Fran├žais Facile for the children’s sake.

7. My children stumbled upon Fireman Sam in French and Robocar Poli in Korean on YouTube. They even found Postman Pat in Dutch. When a character is hanging on a cliff yelling HELP in another language, they get it. Caution: TV viewing harms small children’s brains. My children are three and almost six. We only allow them 30 minutes daily, if at all.