Education Issues. Learning Styles
During the past 30 years there has been a worldwide growth of interest in teaching and learning plus the rapid growth of knowledge in the form of new specialities into higher education (Beard and Hartley 1984). Add to this the governments commitment to ensuring that by 2010, one in two people under the age of 30 will have the opportunity to study at higher education (HE) level, this highlights the importance of the role of HE institutions (Weatherald and Taylor 2002). The Kennedy and Dearing report discussed by Summer (2002) was meant to point the way both for further education and wider participation.
Students who come to adult education do so from diverse backgrounds. They have different life and professional experiences and each with their own personal strengths, weaknesses, anxieties, hopes and importantly culture. For all these reasons adults' learning and teaching is challenging but rewarding.
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