Learning beyond the classroom

Learning beyond the classroom with pamoja

Although academics are relevant, studying outside of the classroom and gaining hands-on experience will help you discover your strengths and encourage you to become a more proactive learner in everyday life. Outside of the classroom, there are many chances for you to learn new skills and try new things. To get you started, here are some useful tools.
There are a plethora of service opportunities and ways to give back to the community. AMS Volunteer Avenue will assist you if you want to volunteer on campus but don’t know where to begin. It’s a free AMS service that provides one-on-one advice and support to help you find a volunteer role that’s a good match for you. On the AMS Volunteer Postings, you can also find a variety of volunteer opportunities.

Expanding learning beyond the classroom

I recently had an encounter with my daughter that reinforced the value of motivating children to continue their education outside of the classroom. I’m not referring to schoolwork. I’m referring to spending time reading and learning about subjects that are important to THEM.
My ten-year-old is inquisitive, inventive, and academically successful. As a result, I was taken aback when she came home one day and said, “I don’t like science.” “What makes you think you don’t like science?” I questioned, shocked. She mumbled something about not being very good at it and finding it tedious. She was obvious in her dissatisfaction with the “science” work she was doing in school. As a teacher who is acutely aware of the need for more females in STEM fields, I immediately went online in search of fun and engaging science material. I didn’t want my daughter to ignore science because she had a poor experience with it in school.
Tinker Crate, a research experiment in a jar, was discovered. It comes once a month and provides hands-on tinker challenges to kids aged 6 and up. To test it out, I chose a monthly subscription ($19.95/month).

Learning beyond the classroom

Certificate Program of Learning Outside the Classroom

Learning beyond the classroom

Take the discipline outside of the classroom and put it to the test in real-life situations.

Learning beyond the classroom walls

Learning Outside the Classroom (LBC) is a credential program that improves students’ job marketability.
Attending, planning, or leading events that fall into three categories: career and professional growth, service, citizenship, and leadership, and experience with domestic and international diversity are all part of LBC participation.
Professional Development and Advancement
Leadership, Citizenship, and Service
Diverse Work Experience
A point system is used to chart progress in each of the three regions. Points are received by reporting on activity participation and sending reports. The number of points received is proportional to the level of difficulty of the activity.
In most cases, each operation is limited to a maximum of 6 points per year and a total of 10 points. In addition to the rigorous 10-point activity mentioned above, it is estimated that completing the certificate would take you about 30 hours over the course of your college career.

Learning beyond the classroom – e-learning or concept of

We spoke to business and enterprise students this summer about how the expertise, skills, and enthusiasm they learned in class helped them evolve as individuals – and how their new skills were put to use outside of the classroom.
It’s no secret that physical activity is beneficial to one’s mental health. In this blog post, we explore how PE and Sport contribute to the development of well-rounded individuals with balanced minds and bodies, endurance in the face of adversity, and potential skills.