Do Schools Kill Creation?

This article is based on Ted Talk by Ken Robinson who proposes that schools kill creativity.

Robinson says the story of Gillian Lynne, who had a terrible time at school. She could not get her homework and she was disturbed on her class. Mother Lynne was asked to bring her to a comparable mentor. As her mother and counselor spoke of all the problems she had at school, Lynne literally sat down.

After the meeting, Lynne and Lynne left the room. However, the consultant had the idea of ​​turning on the radio. As soon as they walked out of the room, Lynne started dancing.

The consultant suggested that Lynne be placed in a dance school.

The kids who start school today will leave the workforce for at least 60 years from now on. However, the vast majority is educated by ideology that does not even work today.

It was before that all college graduates could get a job. Now, just the best of the best is to get a job.

Education costs were more expensive. However, with higher education costs and less money available to those graduating, the education system does not support killing creativity, but it is also not effective at achieving its goals for the masses.

The great news is that Internet connectivity allows some passion and interest to become a potentially lucrative company because the internet allows us to connect to the whole world, as previously only a breach of the number of people could be connected.

Now, I would go so far as to say that mathematics and literacy should not be the core of the education system, and arts and art, and students should change those topics?

The short answer is that I do not know. This is because I'm trained in the current education system, which Robinson points out, celebrating the right answers and answering answers that are incorrect.

If we want to create children who are afraid to be wrong or go out of their own minds and their own bodies, we can continue to go down the path we are heading for.

If we are prepared to take some risk, we can create the future of creative children and unusual results.

Gillian Lynne flourished in dance school and began to become one of the country's most successful choreographers.

What future will you create for our children?


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