SMART ILM ACADEMYUsing technology to bridge the widening quality gap in education                                         ...
Table of Contents    Core Agenda                                     Appendix  Executive Summary                     Phase...
Executive Summary                                            Bharat Abhyudaya Foundation is an All-India level society reg...
Our highly skilled core execution team is capable of professionalmanagement while being sensitive to the grassroots realit...
Problem: “The country is in a serious crisis – its quality of schooleducation is startlingly low and is in free fall” – AS...
Interaction with excellent teachers during early school stage bears long    lasting impact on future career but our kids f...
As part of Phase 1, ILM Academy selected 42 motivated students fromGovt./Aided schools and trained them with star teachers...
We learnt that lack of quality teachers is the major obstacle to qualityeducation at the grassroots level – thus founded S...
SMART ILM ACADEMY is a technology based intervention with digital    content moderated by trained facilitators to ensure „...
BAF has tied up with IDAA Learning1 to provide us with digital       content in Hindi for std 6th, 7thand std 10th by Apr‟...
With a target to impact1500 students, provide employment to 50facilitators and groom them into future superstar teachers i...
The project is slated to be implemented in four phases targeting2000 schools by 2015; beginning with a pilot in 25 schools...
It will cost ₹49 lacs to implement the Smart ILM Academy program    in 10 schools and ₹1.2 Cr to reach the target of 25 sc...
You can partner with us at various levels while accomplishingcoveted goodwill and growth opportunities for your companySpo...
We invite sponsorship from corporations of all sizes while offering    benefit packages that can be customized to your spe...
Contact Details:Samina Bano, ChairpersonPh: +91 9559044497Email: samina@bharatabhyudaya.orgVinod K Yadav, DirectorPh: +91 ...
Appendix           17
Learning from phase 1 – ILM ACADEMY that gave rise to phase 2 – SMART ILM ACADEMY    Learning from Phase 1 – ILM ACADEMY  ...
Associating with us offers you to work with a unique passionate andprofessional team with a differentiated model shaping e...
Challenges: We are also prepared with potential solutions to thechallenges that we might face as identified during our res...
Research proven theory locally validated at our learning center                 Methodology                               ...
Details on SMART ILM ACADEMYRole of School Administration1. Giving easy access to technological changes in teaching method...
Four pillars of SMART ILM ACADEMY  ILM- STUDENTS                ILM-SCHOOL                  ILM-FACILITATORS              ...
Phase1 - ILM ACADEMY– shaping lives of 42 passionate young minds          42 students getting specially trained at        ...
Here are some of them…             Khushi Ram             • Works 4 hours every morning as Gardener to pay for his food, l...
Students Database: XI – Standard students (1/2)S.no   Name                    Family Income                   Parent’s Occ...
XI – Standard students (2/2)S.no   Name                        Family Income                 Parent’s Occupation  19   Abh...
Students Database: XIIS.no   Name                Family Income                  Parent’s Occupation   1   Rajan Yadav     ...
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SMART ILM ACADEMY - Proposal

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SMART ILM ACADEMY - Proposal

  1. 1. SMART ILM ACADEMYUsing technology to bridge the widening quality gap in education Feb 2013
  2. 2. Table of Contents Core Agenda Appendix Executive Summary Phase 2: SMART ILM ACADEMY Organization profile – Origin of idea – Management Team – How is it different – Board of Advisors – Potential challenges & their solutions Problem SMART ILM: Model Description Solution – Experimental validation – Phase 1 – ILM Academy – Model Details – Phase 1 Learning – Four Pillars of SMART ILM – Phase 2 – Smart ILM Academy ACADEMY Phase 1: ILM ACADEMY Implementation Plan – Present Status Cost Analysis – Students Testimonials Partnership Opportunities – Students Database
  3. 3. Executive Summary Bharat Abhyudaya Foundation is an All-India level society registered in WHO WE ARE Lucknow founded in 2012 by IIM and Harvard graduates with years of (ORGANIZATION) experience in Strategy, Operations and Management across India and the USA Samina Bano, Chairperson, MBA - IIM Bangalore, TEAM VinodYadav, Director, MBA – SMU-Cox,Texas, MPAID - Harvard University Irfan Alam, Strategic Advisor, Founder Sammaan Foundation, Ashoka Fellow We aim to address the burning issue of falling levels of education quality esp. PROBLEM in Govt. / Aided schools comprising 80% of the entire schools network1 OUR PHASE 2 INITIATIVE – SMART ILM ACADEMY – Offers better learning Quality using high quality interactive digital OUR INITIATIVES content in local language moderated by trained facilitators in poor schools – Peer to peer learning and Mentorship program to strengthen impact TARGET BENEFICIARY 10 Govt. /Aided / low cost private schools by Apr‟13; 25 schools by Jul‟13 Sponsor Schools: ₹4.9L to impact one school/ 2 classrooms for a year; SOLICIT Target – 25 classrooms in 2013; Total Cost: ₹1.2 Cr SPONSORSHIP Donate in kind: Sponsor laptops, projectors and inverters for power backup Goodwill aligned with business needs; Naming Rights; Meeting CSR targets WHAT SPONSORS GET Publicity, advertising, promotion & opportunity to leverage our networks1 The Seventh All India Education Survey, 2002
  4. 4. Our highly skilled core execution team is capable of professionalmanagement while being sensitive to the grassroots realities Samina Bano Chairperson Bharat Abhyudaya Foundation  MBA from Indian Institute of Management, Bangalore An All-India level Society registered on Aug  2 years Management Consulting experience in Strategy 08, 2012 under Society Registration Act 1860 & Operations with a leading US consulting firm  Over 5 years of total corporate experience Key Advisors Vinod K Yadav Director Dr. Rukmini Banerji, Pratham, Delhi; Dr. Urvashi Sahni, Study Hall Foundation  MBA from SMU-Cox, School of Business,Texas, USA Jason Trusley, Principal, BCG, VA, USA Prof. Rajalaxmi Kamath & Prof. Arnab  Master in Public Administration in International Mukharjee, Public Policy, IIM Bangalore Development, Harvard University, USA  14 yrs experience in private, public & development sector Irfan Alam Key Strategic Advisor  Founder of Sammaan Foundation  Ashoka Fellow and Fulbright Scholar  Felicitated by the US President Obama in 2010  Winner of many national entrepreneurship awards Other Team Members  Sumit Singh – BTech Computer Science, UPTU  IIM Lucknow Student volunteers [5 – 8] Team Problem Solution –P1 Solution-P2 Implementation Cost Analysis Partnership
  5. 5. Problem: “The country is in a serious crisis – its quality of schooleducation is startlingly low and is in free fall” – ASER „12 Report Secondary (IX – XII) School network in India Factors leading to education crisis Govt. / Govt. aided Govt/ schools primarily Govt- Aided 70,168 27,000 catering to the poor, Teacher absenteeism constitute 80% of the Privat 1 Rural entire school network e Un- Aided 16,300 21,000 Urban % 2 Lack of accountability of V std students who Disturbingly low basic couldn’t read II std text learning levels in 70% 56.2% 58.3% Inefficient these schools and low 60% 50% 49.5% 46.3% 51.8% 53.2% 3 examination system 40% All cost private schools at 30% Schools primary level 20% Govt. Severe Corruption Schools 10% 0% 4 2010 2011 2012 Performance gap in Govt. / Aided schools2 5 Poor Infrastructure 100 93.6 100 82 Equally serious 80 80 performance gaps at 60 49.9 56.2 60 Mushrooming private 6 coaching secondary level too 40 40 20 20 0 0 Govt. Aided Private Others Pass Percentage Average Mark1 ASER 2012 Survey by PRATHAM Team Problem Solution –P1 Solution-P2 Implementation Cost Analysis Partnership
  6. 6. Interaction with excellent teachers during early school stage bears long lasting impact on future career but our kids face mass teacher absenteeism Harvard If an elementary school student has an excellent teacher even for a single Research year, it boosts their income by an average about 2% per year says1 Community Testimonials “The school is nothing more “Most of our teachers are on non- than a free day care centre for teaching duties for years – Higher poor mothers who work as Secondary didn’t have a labourers or domestic helps Chemistry and Maths teacher for during the day” the entire session” – Principal, Govt. Aided – Principal, Govt. School, Lko school in central Lucknow “Maths sir hardly comes to the classroom and when he does he mostly sleeps” –Student, Govt. Secondary School, Lucknow Harsh Most of the teachers are either not competent enough (private schools) or their Reality in attendance is disturbingly low (Govt. and Aided schools) India1http://news.harvard.edu/gazette/story/2012/02/sup Team Problem Solution –P1 Solution-P2 Implementation Cost Analysis Partnershiperstar-teachers/
  7. 7. As part of Phase 1, ILM Academy selected 42 motivated students fromGovt./Aided schools and trained them with star teachers for 6 monthsILM Academy took an initiative of providing hand picked superstar teachers to 42 Govt/aided schoolstudents for 6 months to measure the impact on their performance Phase 1: Present ILM Academy Impact • The improved motivation and self- • Poor students studying in secondary schools with inadequate facilities confidence is unmistakably evident Target • Approached 6-10 Govt./Aided schools • Improvement in exam performance by 38% catering to very poor students in LucknowBeneficiary Khushi Ram has a new confidence after • Selected 42 students based on he decided to leave his village to pursue • 1. Performance in an aptitude test education in Lko, while working part time as gardener to bear basic expenses Selection • 2. Family‟s background like household income Process • 3. Motivation and interest level Manish Mandal isn‟t deterred by the fact that he has only a poor mother to support him. He studies hard, helps his mother and • Coach students with qualified teachers in makes sure he scores better in exams too following areas at ILM‟s after school learning center for 22 hours a week • 1. Subjects – PCM, English, Life skills Shoaib1 has been a revelation to us. Service • 2. Counseling and confidence building The utterly spoilt brat of a village head Offerings has miraculously become the most • 3. Books, pen, food, conveyance etc sincere & hardworking student of the class 1 Shoaib is the only paying student of the class Team Problem Solution –P1 Solution-P2 Implementation Cost Analysis Partnership
  8. 8. We learnt that lack of quality teachers is the major obstacle to qualityeducation at the grassroots level – thus founded SMART ILM ACADEMYLearning from Phase 1 – ILM ACADEMY UsingTechnology – SMART ILM ACADEMY  Develop/Use high quality interactive digital content & lectures in regionalTeachers are mostly language that is sensitive to special learningunavailable1 or requirements of underprivileged childrenincompetent  Train and employ low cost facilitators (e.g. college students, graduates, intermediate pass) to moderate and facilitate the classes  Use Peer-to-peer learning methodology to improve learning, real time interactivity Quality teachers are and clear doubtsoften unaffordable2  Assign remote Mentors from best institutes and companies for guidance and counseling1 Lack of accountability and cases where teachers bribe district officials to keep getting paid while not being physically present in schools2 Dysfunctional policies and fast growing commercial coaching industry. that has conferred greater bargaining power to the teachers Team Problem Solution –P1 Solution-P2 Implementation Cost Analysis Partnership
  9. 9. SMART ILM ACADEMY is a technology based intervention with digital content moderated by trained facilitators to ensure „quality‟ in schools1 Head Masters (+) Physical presence of teacher for immediate attention Traditional Principal Teachers (-) Limited availability of quality teachers (-) Human inability to explain concepts pictorially Admin with animations With teachers/ (+) Ensures quality even Video lectures facilitators without a teacher Quality Education Methods Functional Flash based With object and (+) Interactive & intuitive digital content anchor voice (+) Research proven Interactive (-) No real time interaction Video (+) Real time interaction Technology Internet Conferencing Based with remote teacher Network Webcast (-) Low web penetration Mobile M-Learning (-) Lack of necessary bandwidth Simulation (+) Integrated Solution Recommended based M-Dictionary Going Forward (-) Expensive & capital Enterprise Software Oriented intensive1 Proven statistically by research experiments Team Problem Solution –P1 Solution-P2 Implementation Cost Analysis Partnershipin Andhra Pradesh by Literacy.org, PA, USA
  10. 10. BAF has tied up with IDAA Learning1 to provide us with digital content in Hindi for std 6th, 7thand std 10th by Apr‟13 & Jul‟13 resp. SCHOOL ADMIN / LC Virtual team of remote  Partner with us to allow digital mentors classroom during school hours DIGITAL CONTENT Digital Classroom in Schools FACILITATORS/TEACHERS SMART ILM ACADEMY MENTORS & BUDDIES  Teachers or hired graduates  Provides infrastructure are trained as facilitators - Digital content in Hindi  Function - Laptop / Computer / Tablet - Moderate classes - Projector and screen - Conduct exercises  Train facilitators / teachers - Carry out activities as per on using the equipment and interactive content moderating the class LAPTOPS & PROJECTORS ILM FELLOWS  Peer-to-peer learning2 STUDENTS  Students helping each  Follow video lectures other – same class Part of ILM interspersed with activities  Students helping  Group discussions for peer Part of School lower classes learning and doubt clearing1 http://www.idaalearning.com/2http://mazur.harvard.edu/research/detailspage.php?rowid=8 Team Problem Solution –P1 Solution-P2 Implementation Cost Analysis Partnership
  11. 11. With a target to impact1500 students, provide employment to 50facilitators and groom them into future superstar teachers in 2013SMART ILM ACADEMY doesn‟t undermine the significance of human interface in the form of a teacher withina classroom. In fact SIA helps groom more teachers within local community using technology Improve  Provide quality education to 1500 underprivileged students Education in 25 schools in 2013 without excessive dependency on Quality teachers  Provide employment to 50 local youth mostly women and train them as class facilitators. Provide  They support existing teachers when they are present and Employment take over the classroom when on-roll teachers are not available Groom Quality  Groom these low-skilled but motivated facilitators into teachers quality teachers over an academic year
  12. 12. The project is slated to be implemented in four phases targeting2000 schools by 2015; beginning with a pilot in 25 schools in 2013 Ph1: Apr 2013 Ph2: July 20131 Ph3: 2014 - 15 Ph4: 2015 - 16Pilot launch in 10 Schools Add 15 more totaling 25 Target 250 schools Target 2000 schools Ph 1 - The School Process Steps Activities Status TimelineStep 1 Digital Content Acquisition in Tied up with IDAA Learning who will provide Std 6th & 20 Jan‟13 Hindi language 7th content in Hindi by Apr‟13; Std 10th by Jul‟13Step 2 Identifying Schools Identify 50 potential schools in LKO, Kanpur & Etawah 31 Jan‟13Step 3 Selecting Schools Approach them and Shortlist 20 schools 15 Feb‟13Step 4 Signing the MoU with schools Finalize 10 schools and sign MoU 28 Feb‟13Step 5 Arranging sponsorship Seek sponsorship and raise funds for the project 20 Mar‟13Step 6 Facilitator training Hire and train facilitators 25 Mar‟13Step 7 Procuring and Setting up h/w Procuring laptops, projectors and screens 31 Mar‟13Step 8 Follow up support Install the system and check operation 10 Apr‟13Step 9 Launch Launch and document activities for impact measurement 15 Apr‟13 Done On Schedule Team Problem Solution –P1 Solution-P2 Implementation Cost Analysis Partnership1 Subject to the results in phase 1
  13. 13. It will cost ₹49 lacs to implement the Smart ILM Academy program in 10 schools and ₹1.2 Cr to reach the target of 25 schools by Jul‟13 Categories # Items Cost per Item Total Cost Cost per child per month ₹6901 per child per monthA. One time cost (per school assuming minimum of 5 years lifetime)Laptop 2 ₹ 25,000 ₹ 50,000 Cost per School per yearProjector 2 ₹ 25,000 ₹ 50,000 ₹ 4.9 lacsScreen / Inverter 2 ₹ 2,500 ₹ 5,000 Total (A) 6 ₹ 52,500 ₹ 1,05,000 per school (2 classrooms)B. Recurring cost (per year per school)Facilitators salary 2 ₹ 7,500 ₹ 1,80,000 Target 2013 – 25 SchoolsExtra utility cost (Elect. etc) - ₹ 5,000 ₹ 60,000 Apr‟13: 10 schools costing ₹49L Total (B) - ₹ 12,500 ₹ 2,40,000C. Management Cost (per year per group of 10 schools) Jul‟13: 25 schools costing ₹1.2 CrAdmin cost: Office rent - ₹ 15,000 ₹ 1,80,000 Impact vs. CostAdmin cost: Office Supplies - ₹ 5,000 ₹ 60,000 Log scale 1000 1,000 Travel, training & Logistics cost ₹ 20,000 ₹ 2,40,000 100Monitoring & Evaluation ₹ 5,000 ₹ 60,000 100 Cost Millions 10 ThousandsLesson Planner & trainer 1 ₹ 15,000 ₹ 1,80,000 10 1 0IE – Data Analyst 1 ₹ 10,000 ₹ 1,20,000 1 0 120Admin & Account Officer 2 ₹ 10,000 ₹ 2,40,000 0.1 15 0 2Communication & Marketing - ₹ 1,20,000 0.01 0 0Program Manager 1 ₹ 20,000 ₹ 2,40,000 0.001 0 Total (C) 3 ₹ 1,00,000 ₹ 14,40,000 2013 2014 2015 D: Total Cost for 10 Schools per year (A + B) * 10 + C ₹ 48,90,000 Total Cost for 25 Schools per year ≈ ₹1.19 Cr #Beneficiaries Total Cost1Assuming 30 students in a class; Cost Team Problem Solution –P1 Solution-P2 Implementation Cost Analysis Partnershipexpected to go down with economies of scale
  14. 14. You can partner with us at various levels while accomplishingcoveted goodwill and growth opportunities for your companySponsor Packages Bronze Silver Gold Exclusive  Sponsor a school  Sponsor at least  Sponsor more for less than one one school for than 10 schools year entire one year for one year N/A  Equivalent to  Equivalent to  Equivalent to ₹25K - ₹5.0L ₹5.0L – ₹15L ₹15L - ₹50L OR OR OR  Donate in kind 1  Donate in kind 21  Donate in kind – 20 laptops or – 60 laptops or 61 – 200 projectors or projectors or laptops or N/A inverters inverters projectors or inverters  Bear the entire cost of N/A N/A N/A 25 schools for one year Exclusive Partnership ₹ 1.2 Cr Team Problem Solution –P1 Solution-P2 Implementation Cost Analysis Partnership
  15. 15. We invite sponsorship from corporations of all sizes while offering benefit packages that can be customized to your specific needs Benefit Packages Benefits Description Bronze Silver Gold Exclusive Goodwill aligned Opportunity to support a worthy cause with business needs aligned with sponsor‟s business needs Naming Rights Naming rights as one of the project‟s sponsors Exclusive Naming rights in the project‟s name Publicity & Inclusion of sponsors‟ logo and message in Advertising all media communication and releases1 Trademark inclusion in online, electronic and local show promotion Logo with Brochures and any other special document hyperlink Website (www.bharatabhyudaya.org) , Newsletter & Social media campaign Promotion Product promotions at special events Distribution of discount vouchers for members to buy sponsors products Leverage our Opportunity to leverage our strong network network in India & the US at various levels21 Newspapers, Magazines, Radio, TV etc Team Problem Solution –P1 Solution-P2 Implementation Cost Analysis Partnership2 Corporate, Academic and Government levels
  16. 16. Contact Details:Samina Bano, ChairpersonPh: +91 9559044497Email: samina@bharatabhyudaya.orgVinod K Yadav, DirectorPh: +91 9958050107Email: vinod@bharatabhyudaya.org 16
  17. 17. Appendix 17
  18. 18. Learning from phase 1 – ILM ACADEMY that gave rise to phase 2 – SMART ILM ACADEMY Learning from Phase 1 – ILM ACADEMY Using Technology – SMART ILM LEARNING1.Dependency on quality teachers is the major  Develop/Use high quality interactive digital impediment in the way of quality education content & lectures in regional language (beginning with Hindi) that is sensitive to special learning2. Fast growing private coaching industry has requirements of underprivileged children conferred greater bargaining power to teachers – – Tie up with IDAA Learning Solution, Hyderabad to develop and deliver digital content in Hindi for std 6 ,7 and std 10 by making them unaffordable Apr and Jul‟13 respectively3. Their strong unions ensure that government – Std 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 would be covered by AY 2014 - 15 – Std 6 – 12 would be covered by AY 2015 - 16 succumbs to their illegitimate demands  Train and employ low cost facilitators (e.g.4. In-grained corruption where teachers bribe district college students, graduates, intermediate pass) to officials to keep getting paid while not being physically moderate and facilitate the classes using interactive present at schools leads to teacher absenteeism and activity based digital content5. Inefficient exam system and blatant cheating makes  Under „Kalam program‟, identify superstar students believe that „quality education‟ is a students at secondary level who can be facilitators secondary requirement for primary classes – They are called Kalam Fellows6. Dysfunctional government policies do not create an – They are incentivized for their contribution to peer-to- environment that promots quality education peer learning Team Problem Solution –P1 Solution-P2 Implementation Cost Analysis Partnership
  19. 19. Associating with us offers you to work with a unique passionate andprofessional team with a differentiated model shaping education Statistical Evidence of the approach1 What differentiates our model Research conducted by International Literacy  Local Language: Interactive content in Hindi. Life size Institute, University of Pennsylvania in Andhra Pradesh in classes with projected videos compared to VCR or TV 2002 clearly showed the effectiveness of technology over traditional approach in furthering quality education  Geography: Target footprint in UP schools. Hindi belt can also include MP, Bihar & Rajasthan However, no major structured approach to implement it in India since then  Mentor Program: Remote mentors from corporate and reputed colleges assigned to student groups for counselling  Peer to peer learning: Snowball effect of students teaching Other Similar Initiatives Unique Offerings Pratham‟s recent initiative – Learn, Out of the Box in  Passionate team of young and experienced people who collaboration with Vodafone Foundation believe in „getting things done‟ – Only English content at present – Target 1000 schools by July‟13 across India  Better co-branding and goodwill opportunity owing to – No presence in UP as yet the initiative‟s high visibility and the organization‟s novel ideas & fresh perspectives Digital Study Hall Foundation  Meet CSR targets and accomplish satisfaction of helping a – Recorded lectures played on VCR very important cause – Limited footprint1 http://www.literacy.org/publications/technology-and-mother-tongue-literacy-southern-india-impact-studies-among-young-childre Team Problem Solution –P1 Solution-P2 Implementation Cost Analysis Partnership
  20. 20. Challenges: We are also prepared with potential solutions to thechallenges that we might face as identified during our research Challenges Potential Solutions• Lack of Regular power supply  Using battery operated projectors – One week day time and One week night  Using Inverters charged in the night and used in the day time power supply model in villages in UP during the week of night time power supply  Using power generators and bearing the diesel cost [Many schools have unused generators available] Content effectiveness & emulating human  Extensive testing of the digital content for being self interaction for doubt clearance explanatory and interactive  Using peer learning methodologies / occasional doubt clearing sessions / exhaustive book of FAQs on each subject Medium of instruction  Content must be in their local language they understand. – Most of the students don‟t understand IDAA has started translating the content in Hindi English in UP, MP, Bihar etc Extra cost to schools  Bharat Abhyudaya to bear the extra cost – Electricity, Security of equipment Long approval process in Govt. schools  Begin the process well in advance and use proper network Impact Measurement  IDAA is also designing impact measurement tools for us Team Problem Solution –P1 Solution-P2 Implementation Cost Analysis Partnership
  21. 21. Research proven theory locally validated at our learning center Methodology Insights from student researchIn-depth Interviews 1) The students have a keen desire to pursue professional• 10 Secondary school students (13– 16 yrs) courses; hence the curriculum should be developed thatNon-randomized quasi-pretest and takes care of both board exams and entrances exams.posttest experimental design 2) A robust doubt solving facility needs to be developed.• To determine the performance of the pupils The students usually come up with doubts in a particular consists of 15 MCQ‟s• Sample of 24 students solution, and without doubt solving mechanism, the• Post test conducted immediately to eliminate students‟ interest and enthusiasm in studies might get effects of student‟s after-class affected. preparation, revision 3) As discussed above, the ICT model can be effective medium for peer learning, where the absence of teacher implicitly Net gain in video based asks a student to help his/her peers. vs. traditional teaching 4) A proper career guidance session should be conducted where they are told about what colleges they can get NET GAIN IN 18.30306 admission into through various exams. It is important to PERCENTAGE SCORE 13.9395 have a certain target in mind that motivates them to study MEAN POST 64.6667 TEST SCORE % 61.6667 harder. 5) The model will ask for greater efforts from students and MEAN PRETEST 46.36364 SCORE % 47.7272 this in turn might benefit the students in long run. 6) The students like to have a higher level of interactivity. It 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 would be better if the facilitator is trained in the video based Traditional teaching curriculum to handle the doubts to some extent.
  22. 22. Details on SMART ILM ACADEMYRole of School Administration1. Giving easy access to technological changes in teaching methods.2. Providing electricity to computers & other digital equipment.3. Giving the equipment the necessary regular maintenance.4. Looking after the societal safety of children.Role of Teachers:1. Acting as a better facilitator imparting technology based education and knowledge2. To make the children embrace the changes.3. Being open to the academic learning by taking the guidance from scholars from research organizations, professors from universities & peer teachersRole of Students:1. Active participation in learning from teachers and building sincere interactions with their mentors.2. Helping the peers in their learning by clearing their doubts.3. Taking responsibility in contributing towards their school’s reputation.4. Visiting other schools and sharing their knowledge, it helps them socialize.Role of ILM academy:1. Providing academic infrastructure like computers, projectors and lessons in digital format.2. Mentoring children by qualified people like students from IIMs, Leaders from corporate sectors & Facultyfrom good academic institutions.3. Motivating children to have a holistic view on education by giving them the platform to develop their talents insports, music & art.
  23. 23. Four pillars of SMART ILM ACADEMY ILM- STUDENTS ILM-SCHOOL ILM-FACILITATORS ILM-TEACHERS MNGMNT. School may plan to increase The main interaction which Imparting quality would take place between education through the fees due to increase in Demand higher salary for the electricity usage & the academy and the teachers/ facilitators teachers is when they are extra effort put for training and mentors maintenance cost undergoing the training. They must be duly Cost may be comparably assessed and accordingly much lesser than the decided on what type of revenue the schools may High attrition after training ILM ensures quality training needs to be given get as more students would education reaching be willing to join our these children by program. equipping the When two governing bodies Convincing how technology teachers through are present the employees reduces work load. Also ILM training The academy may provide funds to cover these extra involved often get confused may bare the extra salary costs of electricity and whom to report. This may that the teachers demand maintenance lead to a confusing among (cost< hiring facilitators) the teachers or facilitators. Mentorship program ensures that children Academy may enter into a receive enough contract with the school Only cost ILM is involved in exposure to career seeking assurance that As the hiring is done by the school management the is training. Another set of low guidance there would not be any skilled teachers could be changes in the fee structure cost incurred by the academy would be easily replaced with minimalized. appropriate training.
  24. 24. Phase1 - ILM ACADEMY– shaping lives of 42 passionate young minds 42 students getting specially trained at our first ILM Academy center, Lucknow 30 - XI Science students 12 - XII Science Students 4 Girls 1 physically challenged boy (80% disabled) 24
  25. 25. Here are some of them… Khushi Ram • Works 4 hours every morning as Gardener to pay for his food, lodging and school. Left village and came to LKO to study • Very hard working, sincere and good in studies • We met his guardian and now pay for his food, books and studies besides special training Manish Mandal • Father expired a couple of years ago • Income from rent; Mother works as domestic help • Young, excited and brilliant. His child like enthusiasm to learn whatever he can makes you want to teach him. Once a hesitant teacher agreed to work out his busy schedule to find time for our classes only because of him. We call him ‘Laloo’  Afsal Ansari • Brightest of all; Potential IIT candidate • Getting special coaching for IIT from our instructors – has already become their favorite • Big family with only one wage earner – financially challenged. He is not just a good student but a good teacher as well. It’s a treat to watch him teach chemistry to fellow classmates. Reinforces our belief in peer-to-peer learning And there are more…. 25
  26. 26. Students Database: XI – Standard students (1/2)S.no Name Family Income Parent’s Occupation 1 Anoop Kumar 3000 No Father; Mother cooks at Midday meal 2 Ashish Jaiswal 2000 Salesman 3 Mohd. Nadeem 2500 Barber 4 Ayush Srivastava 3500 Father Expired and Mother farms 5 Rahul Verma 3000 Farmer 6 Vinay Nigam 2500 Labor 7 Azad Ali 2500 Tailor 8 Krishna Chandra 5000 Shopkeeper(General Store) 9 Manish Kumar Mandal 3000 Father Expired; Income by (House rent) 10 Ravindra Kumar Varma 5000 Farmer 11 Karan Gautam 6000 Labor 12 Krishna Kr. Tiwari 4000 Irregular private job 13 Vijay Kumar 3500 Farmer 14 Abdul Quadir 3500 Farmer 15 Abdul Bashit 3500 Farmer 16 Talha Rehman Khan 6000 Teacher 17 Ravi Gautam 7000 Painter 18 Amit Kumar Modi 3000 Paan Shop 26
  27. 27. XI – Standard students (2/2)S.no Name Family Income Parent’s Occupation 19 Abhishek kumar Kushwaha 4500 Labor 20 Sachin Yadav 12000 Clerk 21 Subham Singh 3000 Farmer 22 Mohd. Sakir 1500 Labor 23 Mohd. Rafi Khan 12000 Shopkeeper 24 Sohib Khan 7000 Farmer 25 Santosh Kumar 6000 Shopkeeper (cart or thela) 26 Sourabh Jha 6000 Labor 27 Rishabh Srivastava 8000 Local wedding cameraman 28 Kajal Verma 10000 Contractor 29 Surabhi verma 10000 Contractor 30 Ravi Pratap Singh 10,000 Pump Operator 27
  28. 28. Students Database: XIIS.no Name Family Income Parent’s Occupation 1 Rajan Yadav 6000 Farmer 2 Khushi Ram 1500 Farmer 3 Rahul Kr. Ram 2000 Farmer 4 Harshita Dwivedi 3000 Work in shop 5 Praddumn Yadav 4000 Farmer 6 Arvind kumar 3500 Shopkeeper 7 Vikramaditya 3600 Gardener 8 Lal Ji Singh 6000 Farmer + L.I.C. Agent 9 Pawan Mishra 5000 No father; Mother cooks at Midday meal 10 Mohd. Hamid 6000 Farmer 11 Somya Mishra 6000 Office assistant at medical shop 12 Mohd. Afzal 15000 Clerk at Haj Committee 28
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