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Community Based Lifelong Learning in UK-for Korea

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Presentation to Conference of National Institute for Lifelong Education - Korea 9 October 2009

Presentation to Conference of National Institute for Lifelong Education - Korea 9 October 2009

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  • 1. Community Based Lifelong Learning - UK Stuart Hollis Alastair Clark
  • 2. National Institute for Adult Continuing Learning Largest non governmental body supporting adult learning. Advocacy Research Development
  • 3. Overview  Looking Back (5 mins)  A Vision for the future - Inquiry into Future of Lifelong Learning (10 mins)  Policy and practice in UK – Is this a revolution? (10 mins)  Europe – Overview ( 10 mins)  Learning and sharing
  • 4. Looking October Current policy A vision for back 2009 and practice the future Europe
  • 5. The Foundations  Mechanic Institutes  Trade Unions  Workers’ Education Association  University extra mural
  • 6.  a
  • 7. The village college ...... would provide for the whole man, and abolish the duality of education and ordinary life.
  • 8. . It would not only be the training ground for the art of living, but the place in which life is lived, the environment of a genuine corporate life. The dismal dispute of vocational and non-vocational education would not arise in it. It would be a visible demonstration in stone of the continuity and never ceasingness of education
  • 9. Classes for adults Sports Groups Pre school learning School learning Community organisations Arts Groups The dismal dispute of vocational and non-vocational education would not arise.
  • 10. BBC Education Information Entertainment Open University
  • 11. Wales Northern Ireland England Scotland
  • 12. Source : NIACE survey on adult participation in learning 2009 Participation in learning in UK Current or recent Future intentions to participation in learn learning Northern Ireland 42% 58% Wales 41% 64% England 39% 59% Scotland 33% 65%
  • 13. Vision of the future Inquiry into Future of Lifelong Learning  Independent  10 commissioners  28 Supplementary papers  18 months for evidence to be received  Cost £1,000,000
  • 14. Recommendations 1. Base Lifelong Learning Policy on a 4 stage model 2. Rebalance resources across life courses 3. Build a set of entitlements 4. Engineer flexibility: system of credits to encourage part time study 5. Improve quality of work 6. Citizens Curriculum 7. Broadening and strengthening capacity of lifelong learning workforce 8. Revive local responsibility 9. ...within national frameworks 10. Making the system intelligent
  • 15. Recommendations 1. Base Lifelong Learning Policy on a 4 stage model 2. Rebalance resources across life courses 3. Build a set of entitlements 4. Engineer flexibility: system of credits to encourage part time study 5. Improve quality of work 6. Citizens Curriculum 7. Broadening and strengthening capacity of lifelong learning workforce 8. Revive local responsibility 9. ...within national frameworks 10. Making the system intelligent
  • 16. 1 Base Lifelong Learning Policy on a 4 stage model 2 Rebalance Lifelong Learning resources across life courses
  • 17. 2002 Demographic challenge for 2050 the UK
  • 18. 4 staged Current Proposed Expenditure Expenditure model  18-24  86%  80%  25-49  11%  15%  50-74  2.5%  4%  75 +  0.5%  1%
  • 19. 3 Build a set of entitlements  Free access to literacy and numeracy (Level 1)  Financial support for minimum levels of qualifications needed for active participation in society  ‘Learning leave’ from employment.  Transition entitlements
  • 20. 6 Citizens’ curriculum  Four capabilities • Digital • Health • Financial • Civic (employability across all these)
  • 21. 7 Broadening and strengthening capacity of the lifelong learning workforce
  • 22. 9........within national frameworks
  • 23. 10 Intelligent system  ‘State of Learning report’ produced by government every three years  Use OECD comparitors.
  • 24. Final word from the Inquiry  ....those engaged with lifelong learning in any capacity need to better understand the implications of technology, so that future societies are the ones we seek rather than the ones we end up with.
  • 25. Looking October Current policy A vision for back 2009 and practice the future Europe
  • 26. Current policy and practice  Teaching traditions  Literacy and Numeracy  Digital Inclusion  Workforce Reform  Education for sustainable development  Government policy on non vocational learning.
  • 27. Teaching traditions
  • 28. Less information transmission and more active learning.
  • 29. Literacy and Numeracy Moser Report (1999) A Response Fresh Start  £5bn investment in 7 million adults in since 2001 England, had low levels  12 million learning of literacy skills. opportunities taken  2.8million quals The situation for numeracy was worse,
  • 30. Digital Inclusion 11 Million adults not  6,000 UK online using online world centres  Digital Life Skills (9 hours course)  Social marketing campaign  Digital Champion
  • 31. Workforce reforms Teachers of adults  Qualified  30 hours Professional Development each year
  • 32. E-Learning
  • 33. March 2003 the LSC launched its strategy for developing the use of e-learning Local Strategies Local Support
  • 34. E maturity – How well is technology used?
  • 35. Government policy on non vocational learning. The dismal dispute of vocational and non-vocational education(1923) Twentyfirst century Skills
  • 36. Informal Adult Learning  Not accredited and not job related  Can be structured or unstructured A course? A Museum visit? A TV programme? An interest group A Web site?
  • 37. What does the policy offer?  Encourages partnerships: • Course providers • Broadcasters • Museums • Voluntary Groups • Community Learning Champions
  • 38. Europe  European traditions  European Policy  Some examples from Germany
  • 39. European Policy Lifelong Learning programme 2007 – 2013 with 4 sections:  Comenius – School pupils involved in joint activities Erasmus – Higher Education students mobility Leonardo – Vocational Education and Training Grundvig – Adult Education
  • 40. Germany Volkshochschule (adult learning centre) in Koblenz
  • 41. The German Learning Regions Project Developing sustainable structures and organisations of regional networks for Lifelong Learning, - Education marketing - Lifelong guidance -Innovative forms of teaching and learning - New transitions between educational phases - Work with small and medium-sized enterprises, 71 Networks http://www.lernende-regionen.info/
  • 42. European Institute for E learning  Add logo http://www.eife-l.org/
  • 43. Professionalisation a personal view – Klaus Heuer
  • 44. Looking October Current policy A vision for back 2009 and practice the future Europe
  • 45. What I brought What I take  A bit of history  A Vision for Lifelong Learning • 10 recommendations  Current practice • Professionalisation • Partnership working  Europe • Echoes of Britain.
  • 46. alastair.clark@niace.org.uk