Project: Learn

@P:HC We think that Education is the core of our society.

By making learning fun, adaptive, and flexible, we empower students to become lifelong learners. Project: Learn looks to make education accessible and transferable. We want to make the world into a classroom, and connecting learners from across the planet on an equal free platform, so we can accelerate local knowledge, sharing and access.

In order to make] our education systems better, we face a lot of issues like children without access to schools, different education starting points for students, language gaps and access to educational resources to ensure success. We need to make our schools the perfect place to address all the barriers to accessing quality education, regardless of where the school is.

learn

Some Ideas We're Thinking About:

Practical Tech in Schools Pays Off

We’ve seen that technology in schools don’t really help kids learn better. At P:HC we’re developing new ways to integrate technology into the classroom that doesn’t distract or detract from the learning experience.

All Schools Are Essentially The Same, Every Child Isn't

Technology can help make proficiency easier to attain while monitoring growth combining two fundamental aspects of pedagogical methods. At P:HC we think that the pedagogical community can reform the measure of progress by using technology to make sure no kid is left behind, instead of just left to survive.

Learning is a Framework of Experience,

Let's Build Universal Methods

Regardless of what language you know, we all learn in the same ways. by designing learning curriculum’s that focus on the types of intelligence and integrate a flexible regime, teachers can share better strategies and students can learn in their natural neural programming strengths. Together it makes for a love of learning and a universal classroom formula.

Project: Learn = Technology + Focus + Access

Why is this important?

Scroll down to learn the Quick Facts!

  • There are over 59 million children of primary school-age, who are being denied their right to education.
  • Sub-Saharan Africa accounts for more than one-half of all out-of-school children worldwide, 55 percent of whom are girls. Moreover, there has been little progress in keeping children in school.
  • Of the 59.3 million out-of-school children of primary age, 20 percent have some schooling but dropped out. A further 38 percent are expected to enter school in the near future. Another 41 percent will probably never enter school.
  • With the recent regressive trends towards universal enrollment, it is now without a doubt that the world will not meet its most prominent global education.
  • Between 2010 and 2013, the number of out-of-school children of primary school-age increased by 4.2 percent to 59.3 million.
  • The aid to education has fallen by 10 percent since 2010. If funds become scarcer, access to education will continue to stagnate and the quality of schools will decline, denying the most vulnerable children in the world’s poorest countries their basic human right to quality education: without it, their future opportunities are dramatically limited.
  • 36 percent of all out-of-school children lives in countries that have been affected by conflict. Girls are one of the most marginalised groups, with more than half being excluded from education. Most are children from the poorest families, from rural areas, from ethnic or linguistic minorities.

Information Sources:

  • https://www.unicef.org/education/bege_61657.html