ICT training programme for D.EL.ED students
Talrop Techies Park, Jamia Nadwiyya, EdavannaAug. 31, 2019
A nation depends on the activities of teachers. Identically, they are working to grow the basement of students, be it a school, college or university, a qualified teacher is the builder of a student even a teacher on the special skills or technical courses is keeping role responsibilities on the society. For this reason, the leader of tomorrow is created by a teacher. At the same time, if a teacher fails to discover the eternal power of a student, the student fails in his life. That means a teacher is the best mentor for a student. The education system of the 21st century has changed radically with the integration of technology in every sector. Now, in the 21st century education depends on thinking skills, interpersonal skills, information media, technological skills as well as life skills. Now, there is no value for rote learning, in general, it needs to meet the industry needs. In short, teaching will be effective when a student can use the lesson outside of the classroom. ICT Training programme for D.EL.ED students in Jamia Nadwiyya on 31st August 2019 at Talrop Techies Park Jamia Nadwiyya In order to meet the new era, Talrop has conducted an event to bring awareness among the teachers of Jamia Nadwiyya as a teacher needs to learn how to read the minds of the students. Indeed, there is no way for the teachers to deal with the online community without learning the technology and internet world. As a result, when you want to build the nation, you have to develop yourself first. The ICT training event took place at Talrop Techies Park, Edavanna on August 31st 2019 at 10 am. The training held 35 D.EL.ED students who actively participated in the entire programme. In the fast changing world of education the motive of our programme is to prepare the teachers to be adapted for the changes, “Many of our schools are good schools if only this were 1965.” -Louise Stoll & Dean Fink The irony of this quote is not the fact that our educational system is antiquated, but that most new initiatives and programs are still focused on perfecting the antiquated school of 1965 rather than transforming formal education.