The best forms of teaching can enhance students learning and possibly facilitate learning by adjusting carefully to research in the field of educational psychology, to knowledge of "learning modes," learning styles, and so on. Adequate and corresponding teaching styles may or may not be found, but a neat balance between growth of learning and feasible teaching ways have to exist for very good outcomes in the long run.
Formal teaching nowadays is more or less haltingly attuned to the changes of growing children and youngsters and adults on the one hand, and seriously determined by demands of formal schooling and its tactless variants of discipline. Decent learning outcomes had better be the goal of formal teaching. However, formal teaching tends to disregard unique needs and potentialities, and usually requires a lot of formal assessments, by law, as presented in different academic fields. One result is too much dislike of learning - such an unwelcome outcome is largely due to serious undermining.
Among the philosophical approaches to teaching well – speculative, prescriptive, analytic or post hoc – one may find subtle and gross differences between educational theory and practice. In Norway, education is very much institutionalised and extremely expensive, but not very cost-effective.
Soundly structured home schooling may be essential for giving children and other young ones a better life and much better grades later too. Some private school systems may help as well.
Blake, Nigel, Paul Smeyers, Richard Smith, and Paul Standish, eds. The Blackwell Guide to the Philosophy of Education. Oxford: Blackwell Publishing, 2003.
Brubacker, John: A History of the Problems of Education. 2nd ed. Mcgraw-Hill. New York, 1966.
Collins, John W., and Nancy Patricia O'Brien, eds. The Greenwood Dictonary of Education. 2nd ed. Santa Barbara, CA: Greenwood, 2011.
Edman, Irwin: John Dewey: His Contribution to the American Tradition. New York: Bobbs-Merrill, 1955.
Ramsden, Paul. Learning to Teach in Higher Education. London: Routledge, 1992.
Santrock, John. Educational Psychology. 5th ed. New York: McGraw-Hill, 2011.
Schunk, Dale H. Learning Theories: An Educational Perspective. 6th ed. Boston, MA: Pearson, 2012.
Zimmerman, Barry J., and Dale H. Schunk. Educational Psychology: A Century of Contributions. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 2003.
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