This is default featured slide 1 title
This is default featured slide 2 title
This is default featured slide 3 title
This is default featured slide 4 title
 

Category Archives: Education

Reasons Of Studying Engineering

• Career
A wangle use to have jobs of good salaries and designation. He or she is treated well in the working firm, industry or organization. He or she has so many career options so as to become a great professional. Even the employment of the pupil is confirmed and permanent.

• Skills
All sorts of technical skills are developed within the minds of wangle. It makes the individual to know all the technical aspects in order to work with new and updated technology. He or she can deal with all sorts of technical issues in any type of machinery. He or she achieves the level of excellence in the technical world.

• Social development
As the wangle works on many projects and these projects require team work. Working in teams enables a learner to make so many social contacts by which he or she possesses a good image in the society.

• Standard
A finagle is not an ordinary person as he or she passes the course of great standard. This degree promises good quality of education, thereby producing graduates of extra-rich knowledge and standard.

• Foreign Companies
Graduates can have a chance to do jobs in foreign companies, firms or organization which provides salaries of higher amount. It also enables the high profile living standard and a tour to foreign countries.

• Prestige
This degree provides job of high designation and position which proves to be prestigious for the graduates. He or she uses to earn respect in all the spheres.

• Intellectual Development
A trainee works on so many theorems and logical problems which increases his or her mental ability, reasoning power and intelligence level. Hence, it is like an exercise to a brain.

Explore the World on College Budget

Look for Student Deals

You’ll find countless websites online that boast the lowest rates in town, but there are only a select few that are designed to offer deals to students. You should check out sites like Student Universe and STA Travel, which have package deals and discounts designed just for the traveling student. These are available to you as long as you’re able to prove your university enrollment. You’ll also find great money-saving tips given by other traveling students.

Consider All Forms of Transportation

There are more ways to travel than by airplane and car – you should also consider other modes of getting around, such as trains, subways and buses. The cost for these transportation options will vary depending on where you’re traveling to. If you can make it to your destination by land, then consider using the bus or train instead of an airplane. Even if you find a cheap flight ticket, airlines are known to nickel and dime you with additional fees, cutting your savings substantially. So if you have trouble finding something within your budget, consider your other options.

Travel with Your Friends

Exploring the world in groups is a lot cheaper than doing it on your own. You can split the costs of everything with everyone. If you can find three reliable buddies to travel with, you can go four ways on food, hotel rooms and transportation. The only thing you’ll have to fork up is your own plane, train or bus ticket. There are also tour and hotel discounts offered if you travel with even larger groups of 10 or more. So if you have an even bigger crowd to hang out with, consider bringing them along as well.

Really Fix Higher Education

One member of our think tank told me not to be naïve, no matter what you do; “The system is not likely to change anytime soon.” Well, if that is the case, then we don’t need it. I can learn more online, faster and well enough without the $50,000 college debt, thank you very much, and I don’t have to go into economic enslavement to do it either. My think tank acquaintance agreed and told me:

I know, and that is the unfortunate point. The students of those professors who could not care less are the ones who pay the price in terms of wasting their time, tuition money, etc. Students might choose other profs (dedicated profs) classes, but their classes would tend to fill up fast, so that always some students will have no other option but to register for the terrible tenured professors’ course, in a given quarter or semester. So many students have expressed their disdain online and offline over the conduct and less than professional behavior of many of these “tenured” profs, and this will sadly, continue to be the case year after year… unless the system is overhauled, which again, is not likely to happen anytime soon, if ever. This is also unfair to the outstanding profs, because there are only so many spots open for tenured positions at a given institution, and that means that many of the best profs will likely be overlooked because some of the spots are already taken by the less than dedicated professors–I have known many professors in this unfortunate position. So I think that the most viable solution is to just get rid of the whole tenure system entirely–not that I think our society will go for it. But it is still the best way. Keep the good, highly productive, very dedicated ones, and fire the bad ones that exemplify none of that when they are on the job.

And mind you these comments above are coming from an academic insider, see, I told you academia is messed up. The kids are not that bright, I expect more – timid little creatures, not much ‘thinking’ going on, lots of memorizing. Sorry, I am not okay with academia. It’s not good enough, and all the reforms I’ve heard postulated won’t be enough either, runaway costs, it’s not working – just saying. So now what, how do we fix it? Well academia is about to get a new huge shot of financial support from the US government in the arm, but judging by what happened when our government entered the healthcare sector with ObamaCare, this new beginning could be the beginning of the end. Think on that.

Private Tutoring

Mano E Mano

As the name suggests, the greatest advantage of private tutoring is individual attention. Like we mentioned before, schools are overburdened with students. It is impossible for a teacher to provide individual attention to each student in class. Some school teachers may also be indifferent towards the child’s education, leaving it incomplete. Moreover, introverted kids may feel shy about asking questions in class. Private tutoring can provide your child with a comprehensive education, while you judge the tutor’s performance on a day to day basis.

You Know How You Get To Carnegie Hall, Don’t Ya?

The answer to the above question is practice. Simply going to school and doing your homework isn’t going to cut it in the real world. To truly excel at something, you need to practice it. Whether it’s playing the violin or solving equations, practice makes perfect. Daily tutoring ensures your child practices what he’s learnt in school. After all, if you repeat something a number of times, it becomes second nature.

A Chain Is Only As Strong As Its Weakest Link

You need not enroll your child for private tutoring in each and every subject. However, every student needs help somewhere, whether it’s Chemistry or Math. Private tutoring can help your child concentrate his efforts on a subject he’s struggling with; this can make all the difference in the world. After all, excellent grades require you to be perfect in all subjects, not just a few. In this way, private tutoring can be more of a ‘Plan B’ than a ‘Plan A’, when it comes to your child’s education.

Special Needs Require Special Attention

Private tutoring isn’t just a tool to improve scores; it can also help children with special needs. Children suffering from ADD or dyslexia may not receive the special attention they require in schools. This may be because teachers aren’t experienced with such children or they’re simply too busy. You can hire a tutor that specializes in children with learning disabilities, to help your child cope with his studies. Such a tutor will be on par with your child’s learning capabilities.

Child Flourish With Early Learning

Parents that are pre-occupied with their work 24×7 can always send their child to a good early education center. A good early education center can help your child partake in developmental activities and help increase the cognitive skills of a child. On the off chances you do find time out of your busy schedule you might still want to consider placing your child in an early education center, here are some reasons as to why to rely on a professional for the development of your child.

1. Institutions that specialize in offering good cognitive skills are professionals and experienced in offering an environment for a child’s positive development.

2. These institutions offer a child with a beautiful and fun learning environment that can help your child flourish.

3. A child is made available with a healthy interactive environment that can help a child better in socializing.

4. These institutions encourage children with curiosity.

5. This might be known to all but is still ignored by many, skills taught to us in early age later acts as an important factor in the learning process.

6. Learning and skills offered by these institutions will develop as we grow.

7. Children who have had the privilege of being in these institutions find it quite easy to adjust.

Learning Doesn’t Come Easy

I didn’t always feel that way though. After struggling to teach my daughter to read for 3 years with little progress I was getting pretty frustrated and so was she. Each school session ended in tears and some days started in tears with the mere mention of reading. She had always loved books and being read to and was excited to learn how to read by herself. So, why was it such a struggle? Was I just a bad teacher? Was she too easily distracted and not self motivated enough?

We finally decided to get testing done at age 7. I had noticed a lot of letter and word reversal while reading and writing as well as in math. She complained of her head and eyes hurting when reading (and a vision test found her to have 20/20 eyesight). I needed to know what was holding us back. I knew she was extremely intelligent in so many ways but we were hitting a brick wall. Since we homeschool, we decided to have her tested with a private therapist. It took 4 hours to complete and when finished we were told she had visual and auditory processing disorders.

I then went into mom research mode! And as I read and searched the internet and library, I became more and more confused and overwhelmed! There did not seem to be any truly helpful book or website and those I found seemed to tell me different things! We did decide to go to vision therapy, which of course is not covered by insurance, are any of us surprised? But we felt it was worth a try and worth the money. In therapy, she worked on re-learning phonics using A Time for Phonics. We also did assigned therapy at home. After 6 months she finished and I could definitely see a huge improvement! We did not do auditory therapy with the therapist because of cost, but I did use a program called Earobics for at home. I also found the book, The Out of Sync Child and When the Brain Can’t Hear very helpful.

My search continued to find other ways to help her learn in a way that fit her learning styles. You see, processing disorders and dyslexia do not have to be a roadblock! There are so many ways to learn. The point where I realized this was when I happened to find a book by Ben Foss, The Dyslexia Empowerment Plan. I encourage everyone to read it! Check out his website also! I kind of hate the word accommodations. It makes it sound like you need extra or special help, sort of like you are being allowed to cheat. There should be no shame in learning differently. Figure out what your child’s strengths are and harness those skills. Don’t focus on the standard way most kids are taught to read. I have been so incredibly thankful that we chose to homeschool because my daughter did not have to compare herself to others or be labeled in any way. But even if your child is in public or private school, remember your child is not broken, but the system may be. Advocate for your child to have the resources they need to excel and feel connected.

What resources can you use? Oh, there are so many! This is where I got overwhelmed! I am going to list some of the resources I felt were the best. But look around more and explore the options available!

-Audiobooks are your friend! Don’t get behind learning because you can’t read the material fast enough! If your child learns well by listening, give Audible a try. Amazon has audiobooks as well and so does your local library.
-A reading focus card. You can make your own or buy one. Also try printing your pages on yellow paper, or try other colors other than the usual white.
-Use a text-to-speech app such as Speak It or Talk to Me, and also a speech-to-text app such as Dragon Dictation. Another helpful app is Prizmo, users can scan in any kind of text document and have the program read it out loud, which can be a big help to those who struggle with reading.
-I love Snapwords for learning sitewords! There is also an app for Snapwords now!
-Fonts and background colors: Software that is regularly used in schools, such as Microsoft Word, is a good resource for fonts and background colors. Changing the background color to green, for example, can help with reading as can wearing green glasses. Fonts can also enable reading and understanding; teachers can download free specialist fonts, such as OpenDyslexic, which are free and can run on Microsoft software.
-All About Spelling, this curriculum is great for all children but the multi-sensory approach based on the Orton-Gillingham methods clicked with my daughter! We have not tried All About Reading but I would bet it is a good option.
-We used Rocket Phonics after we had finished vision therapy. It was developed by a dyslexic man, and it is fun! There are many games involved and interesting stories to read, not the usual boring books that are your typical easy reading.
-Math has been a struggle for us as well as reading. Memorizing facts is a challenge. I found a math program that uses learning by association, employing fact and process mnemonics called Semple Math.
-Get HANDS ON! Use clay, paints, blocks, magnets, etc. to practice letters, spelling, and sounds. Learn to write letters correctly first in sand with index finger, then move to writing with a pencil. Make it FUN! Use all the senses!
-Play games! Some we have used and enjoy are Sum Swamp, What’s Gnu?, Scrabble, Very Silly Sentences, Boggle Jr. even card games like addition war (lay down two cards each and add together), or Alphabet Go Fish (you have to say the letter sounds), search Pinterest and the internet for fun games to practice math facts and letter sounds or spelling and sight words. Even if your child is older, there are hands on ideas that are fun and multi-sensory

Moms (and Dads), my point in writing this is to give you some starting points. And to let you know that you are not alone! I know it can be disappointing at first to learn your child is struggling in some way. But it can also feel like a weight has been lifted to know how your child learns and that there are ways to help and empower your little one. I know if you are in a school setting, you will have to explain to your child why they may go to a special class or take tests differently than the other kids. You have to trust yourself to know how to talk to your child. There are books for kids that talk about dyslexia and learning issues in a positive light such as, Thank You, Mr. Falker by Patricia Polacco, The Alphabet War by Diane Robb, and for older children May B by Caroline Rose or Niagra Falls, Or Does It? By Henry Winkler (yes, Fonzie from Happy Days!)

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 Français 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.