Learning to be accomodating

Learning Matters says: Hey guys — thanks for the comments so far.

Try to spread the link around (if you have any time) so that hopefully more people can comment as well.

When a person has small children and that’s the reason they discontinued their education to begin with, I support them having an alternative method to reach the goal of completing their education and obtaining a high school diploma or GED.

Even under these circumstances, the young adult has to understand that success will occur only with discipline and follow-through, something I do not think will occur with the average child.

And parents consistently give high approval of choice options, so there has to be a great deal more to all of this than meets the eye. It is not fine that there are these sorts of people like that CEO, but they do exist. Those of us in education who are not afraid of innovation and who stick with doing what we feel is best for kids overwhelm the folks just in it for a buck because they only see money to be made and we see it as investments for the future success of all students. My point that not all of us involved with virtual education are the same, not do we want to be.

It’s time to transform schools into 21st century learning organizations, where we fully embrace all three learning purposes and modes.) Sorry to not have edited the previous tome better!Wanda says: I have participated in on-line learning for my master’s degree and I have experienced what it s like to be in a “class” with people who are not disciplined enough to take an independent study type class without the structure of a real-time classroom and teacher.NOTE: Information you supply on this page will only be used to send this email.We request your name and email address so that the person you are recommending the page to knows that you wanted them to see it, and that it is not junk mail.

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