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    2017-03-15 17:45 (1楼)
    2017-03-15 17:45
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    对于国人来说,做公务员,入外企,升职加薪,只要靠自己努力,多读书,努力读书,都是可以办到的。

    祖国小花朵们却一代比一代成熟,懂事的更早。因为他们所承受的困难,劳苦是我们所没经历过的,也超出了我们理解的范畴。



    而以为,教育本身是通过学习的过程,让我们去了解自己的兴趣何在。因为兴趣是学习最大的动力。找到了兴趣,自然就有目标与方向,而不是一味的学习与学习。



    因此,今天就带着大家一起来看看,英国是如何培养小朋友们的兴趣的。

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    2017-03-15 17:45 (2楼)
    2017-03-15 17:45


    首先,英国的小学都是义务教育,只要你申请就有地方上学。当然了,私立学校除外。接下来就让我们来了解一下英国小学的入学年纪,如何入学和选校吧。

    入学年龄

    根据英国的法律规定,年满5周岁的学童就可以入小学。并且规定6周岁之前必须申请小学,如果不入学算是违法哦。

    入学进程

    5岁入学的小学生会进入预科班(reception),也就是介于幼儿园和一年级的等级,也是国内所说的学前班。

    首先,学生家长要先在城市委员会(City Council)的网站上填写入学申请表。政府会要求大家在孩子未满5岁之前就提前投递,以免错过入学时间。



    每年1月份,入学申请系统将会关闭。而小朋友们将会根据居住地被分配到每个学校。

    在英国,也是有学区划分的哦。你的居住地将决定你家里的小朋友在哪里读书。

    所以,家长们也可以直接到学校去询问学校有没有位置,向学校领取入学申请表。

    选校

    每年1月,便让适龄儿童的家长们伤透了头脑。因为,英国的小学有排名!对的,你没看错,英国的小学分三档,出色(outstanding),一般(good),达标(average)。



    所以,有些父母想让孩子进入出色的小学就先得在那所学校的学区范围内购置或租一套房子,然后去学校排队领取入学表格。排队入学!

    当然,对于想入私立学校的小朋友来说,学区就不是问题啦。但是,等位入学,也是必须的。

    课程设置

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    2017-03-15 17:45 (3楼)
    2017-03-15 17:45


    英国的小学生们可谓是幸福的很,因为他们没有那么多科目需要学习。总的来说,他们只有5门主要的课要上,分别是:英语,数学,科学,外语和计算机。

    英语课

    小学部主要是通过老师的教学,让小孩子们懂得如何去正确运用词汇。以防小朋友们出现语法上面的错误。在英语课上和国内语文课的设置并无一二。



    数学课

    而大不相同的地方在于数学,数学课的存在是锻炼孩子们的思维与逻辑方式。而不是在于心算与口算的厉害程度。虽然说,英国人的数学真的很差,但是确实数学的目的是培养思维逻辑,让我们以后能准确的判断某些事情的对错。



    这里是一道英国小朋友的数学逻辑题目。这道题是让小朋友最后算出,一只兔子,一盆花,和一朵花分别的数值是多少。类似的逻辑题还有下图,请你帮助要过河的火蜥蜴用叉号搭建一条桥。



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    2017-03-15 17:45 (4楼)
    2017-03-15 17:45


    科学课

    科学课在英国的小学是时时刻刻存在的,而不是像国内一样“科学老师请假了,这节课改成语文课”。在英国,科学课上老师会交大家认识大自然,感受自然。动手种树,浇花,在教室里饲养小动物就是英国小学生们的日常。



    此外,动手做科学实验,也是科学课上的一个环节。简单的实验,例如怎么调色能让红色变成紫色?或者怎么搭建可以使水果变成导电装置等等。当看到小朋友脸上的兴奋,我知道也许英国的兴趣培养成功了一大半。



    外语课

    在英国,小朋友可以自行从法语,西班牙语,意大利语中选取自己喜欢的语言学习。这也是英国素质教育的一部分。从小学习怎么选择自己想做的事情,而不是依靠家长,老师为你做出选择。学会表达自己的真实意愿,也是一门需要学习的课程。



    计算机课

    最后要说的一门就是计算机课。电脑课的主要目的不是教会你怎么运用文档写出东西,也不是叫你怎么运用表格统计数据。而是告诉你,怎么运用网络找到有用的知识。在今后更深层次的学习和研究中帮助你找到支持的论点与论据,以及在现阶段寻找自己的兴趣领域。



    网络上有许多好与坏,但网络也会有自己存在的价值。让我们扩展更多的,有益的课外知识。



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    2017-03-15 17:45 (5楼)
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    上课时间

    为什么说英国的小朋友幸福,还有一个原因在于他们有一个轻松的时间课表。每天早上9点上课,下午3.30点放学,每周还有一天只用上半节课。每个学期还有一周的期中休息周。



    课外活动

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    2017-03-15 17:45 (6楼)
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    课上说完了,那我们就来说说课外。课外学校方面会组织一些类似文艺表演的晚会。但不同的是,这样的文艺汇演会邀请父母一同观赏。表演一般分为两种形式:小朋友自己表扬,与父母一起表演。

    自己出演

    一般由小朋友自己表扬的,是老师编导的一些小话剧。根据课本上的故事,或者童话故事改编,让小朋友们自己扮演故事里面的角色。通过表演,让小朋友们更深入的了解,认识故事里面所包含的内容。同时,也增进了同学之间的默契,与感情。



    与父母出演

    与父母一起的才艺展示,重点在于增进父母与孩子的交流。同时使父母更加了解孩子需要什么,喜欢什么。在中国,这样的活动貌似少之又少。我曾看过一段视频,一群国外的爸爸穿着芭蕾舞裙陪自己的孩子一起练芭蕾舞,那样的画面真的甚是温馨。



    这是从视频上截取的图片,虽然爸爸们看起来笨手笨脚,并且不灵活。但是对于女儿们来说,确实是一段弥足珍贵的回忆。



    文章的最后,我想说说。这篇文章的目的不是在于崇洋媚外,而是在于让家长们重视到,小朋友的感受也是很重要的,他们的兴趣也是值得尊重的。

    作为一个从小接受中国式教育的孩子来说,父母的关爱,父母的理解,与父母的陪伴,是孩子们成长里不可缺少的一部分。

    本文献给所有爱孩子的爸爸妈妈们。比心
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    2017-03-15 22:13 (7楼)
    2017-03-15 22:13
    英国小学生幸福?好像不是吧。

    Children in England near bottom in international happiness table
    https://www.theguardian.com/society/2016/feb/16/children-in-england-rank-near-bottom-in-international-happiness-table

    Eight-year-olds in England are less happy than those in Estonia, Poland and Turkey, a survey suggests, with body image and school identified as areas they are particularly troubled by.

    England ranked 13th out of 16 countries when it came to children’s life satisfaction, according to the international survey. Only South Korea, Nepal and Ethiopia fared worse overall.

    Romania, notorious for the terrible state of its orphanages 25 years ago, now ranks top of the league in eight-year-olds’ self-reported life satisfaction, according to the research by Children’s Worlds. Colombia, a country riven by decades of civil war, came third, while Poland was second.

    Jonathan Bradshaw, professor of social policy at the University of York, who co-edited the report, said the findings were shocking. He said: “You will see that we come bottom of the league table on quite a lot of things – very unhappy with the way you look and your own body; relationships with teachers are poor; dissatisfaction with school performance; dissatisfaction with the area in which you live; quite dissatisfied with family life, although not so much the people you live with and the house you live in.”

    Coordinated in England by York’s Social Policy Research Unit, the study asked children to rate how they felt about key aspects of their lives. Questions touched on family and home life, friendships, money and possessions, school life, local area, time use, personal wellbeing, views on children’s rights, and overall happiness.


    The world's happiest children
    Romania, Turkey, Israel, Poland, Colombia,Malta, Spain, Algeria,UK, South Africa, Norway, Estonia, Germany, South Korea, Ethiopia, Nepal

    Most respondents were happy with their lives as a whole, with only about 6% across the various nations reporting low wellbeing – the figure ranged from below 3% in Colombia and Romania to over 9% in Ethiopia, South Korea and England.
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    The 990 English children questioned ranked no higher than eighth for any of the survey’s happiness measures, with feelings about relationships with teachers, enjoyment of outdoor areas, their own bodies and the way they look ranking particularly badly.

    They were most positive about their health and their relationships with other people in general, but still ranked only eighth – around the middle of the table – in those areas overall when compared to other countries in the study.

    When it came to material possessions, almost all English respondents said they had access to good clothes, compared with 85% in Ethiopia, and 88% of British children indicated they had access to the internet, compared with just 6% in Nepal.
    The stories you need to read, in one handy email
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    Asked about bullying at school, a fifth of children in England said they had been hit by fellow pupils more than three times in the past month, compared with almost a quarter in Estonia and just 6% in South Korea.

    Looking at issues around how young people see themselves, children in England came in the bottom five when asked about their appearance and body. Colombia and Romania came top.

    Bradshaw pointed out that there seemed to be little relationship between a country’s prosperity and the happiness of its children, all but ruling out affluenza as a cause of relative dissatisfaction with life.

    “There is something going on in the UK and it seems to be focused on self-esteem and confidence,” he said. “It’s very difficult to prescribe what to do about it, but I think one thing that we certainly ought to do is make more effort to manage bullying.

    “I think schools in Britain really need to be friendlier places, more concerned with social relationships and less focused on attainment.”
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    He added: “It’s interesting that Norwegians are much happier at school than we are. They don’t do so well in the educational attainment league table. I think their schools are happier places, but they are perhaps not as successful in achieving attainment outcomes – there’s a bit of a trade-off there. We perhaps haven’t got the balance right.”

    Gwyther Rees, Bradshaw’s colleague at the Social Policy Research Unit, who wrote the report, said: “There are some quite troubling messages from England and the picture is quite similar to what we found with older age groups.

    “Children are happy at home and with friends but less happy at school where there seems to be an issue around bullying and being left out.”

    Simon Sommer, head of research at the Jacobs Foundation, which funded the work, described the project as groundbreaking, revealing information from eight-year-olds’ own perspectives.

    A spokesperson for the Department for Education said: “All children have the right to be taught in a happy, safe and supportive environment, where they have the opportunity to fulfil their potential. Bullying of any kind is unacceptable and all schools must have measures in place to tackle it. That is why we are providing more than £7m to help schools tackle bullying head on.

    “We are also promoting greater use of counselling in schools, improving teaching about mental health, and supporting joint working between mental health services and schools. This will ensure that children can thrive both inside and out the classroom.”

    10 Countries that have the Happiest Students in the World
    http://www.insidermonkey.com/blog/10-countries-that-have-the-happiest-students-in-the-world-384364/?singlepage=1

    10. Iceland

    Percentage of students who report being happy at school: 90.4

    With GDP $38,000 per capita, Iceland is the wealthiest country on our list. One of the most interesting facts about education in Iceland is that students can easily drop out from school and reenter later in life. As a matter of fact, many students graduate from upper secondary schools after the age of 25.
    Martin M303/Shutterstock.com 10 Countries that have the Happiest Students in the World

    9. Kazakhstan

    Percentage of students who report being happy at school 90.5

    Recent economic growth allowed the former Soviet Union republic Kazakhstan to open dozens of new schools across the country. This is the state with the lowest non-attendance rate among primary and secondary school children on our list. Moreover, Kazakhstan can be proud of the fact that children generally have equal access to education regardless of gender, and their socio-economic backgrounds.
    kazakhstan, park, green, white, president, central, urban, landmark, column, night, summer, light, entrance, clouds, asia, almaty, architecture, city, blue, beauty, sunset, outdoors, sight, first, beautiful, nature, 10 Countries that have the Happiest Students in the World


    8. Costa Rica

    Percentage of students who report being happy at school 90.6

    Costa Rica is a place where the happiest people on planet live, at least that’s what Happy Planet Index claims. Since children and adolescents account for nearly one-third of the state population, it is not a surprise that young Costa Ricans found their place on this list. Still, it should be mentioned that one of the problems which Costa Rica’s educational system faces is high non-attendance rate among secondary school students. The rate is as high as 18.4 percent partly because great number of children from immigrant and indigenous families are out of the system.
    costa, rica, san, jose, theater, theatre, night, sunset, teatro, america, travel, central, old, open, people, twilight, of, architecture, fountain, neoclassical, square, latin,10 Countries that have the Happiest Students in the World


    7. Mexico

    Percentage of students who report being happy at school 90.9

    Mexico has one of the youngest nation in the world with 35 percent of population under the age of 18. Although in recent years, Mexico’s economy has been expanding (in 2011 the annual growth rate was 4%, and in 2014, 2.1%), one of the major challenges it faces is great difference in income, especially between urban and rural regions, which affects children access to education. In poorer parts of Mexico, children drop out from school to work.
    Most Expensive Places To Visit In Mexico 10 Countries that have the Happiest Students in the World


    6. Malaysia

    Percentage of students who report being happy at school 91.4

    In Malaysia significant number of children don’t attend primary school, and dropout rate is high, especially among rural children. While the country has a lot to do to improve access and quality of primary and secondary education, when it comes to higher education Malaysia has become regional center in south-east Asia, by developing cooperation with foreign universities, opening new colleges and attracting young people from all over the world to study in Malaysia.

    5. Colombia

    Percentage of students who report being happy at school 92.2

    Colombia is fifth country on our list 10 countries that have the happiest students in the world. This comes as a surprise given the serious violation of children rights in the country. Continuous armed conflicts between the government and guerrilla groups have left millions displaced, including great number of children who don’t have access to education. Moreover, Colombia is notorious for recruitment of child soldiers, despite the law prohibiting the use of children under age 18 in the National Army. However, it seems that Colombians know how to preserve optimism since the country ranked third on Happy Planet Index, which also might explain its place on this list.
    Countries with Highest Wealth Inequality 10 Countries that have the Happiest Students in the World


    4. Thailand

    Percentage of students who report being happy at school 93.5

    While Thailand’s educational system faces many challenges, including poor performance on standardized tests (for instance, it ranked among lowest on PISA test), the country has made tremendous improvements by increasing the enrolment rate for primary school age children by almost 10 percents and the enrolment rate for secondary school age children by 17 percents.

    thailand road 10 Countries that have the Happiest Students in the World

    3. Peru

    Percentage of students who report being happy at school 93.6

    Like Thailand, Peru has increased enrollment rate for primary and secondary school. However, almost third of the children aged between 5 and 17 work, which might mean that some children who are enrolled at school don’t actually attend classes. The other similarity between Peru and Thailand are low results on standardized tests. Peru holds the last place on PISA ranking, with lowest scores in all three areas: mathematics, reading and science.

    Cheapest Countries to Live in South America 10 Countries that have the Happiest Students in the World

    2. Albania

    Percentage of students who report being happy at school 94

    According to Unicef, one of the poorest countries in Europe Albania has made important improvements in regards to primary education enrollment and gender equality in recent years. Unlike other countries, in Albania children from rural areas have higher enrollment, attendance, and competition rates during primary school than their peers from urban areas. However, urban children have much better access to secondary education – attendance rate among students from urban areas is 50 percent higher than attendance rate among rural children.

    Tirana, Albania 10 Countries that have the Happiest Students in the World

    1. Indonesia

    Percentage of students who report being happy at school 95.7

    Indonesia is the first country on our list 10 Countries that have the Happiest Students in the World. However, young Indonesians had extremely poor results in mathematics, reading and science, and Indonesia ranked as 64th of 65 countries on PISA test. The reason behind the poor results is slow reform of education system, which, according to some, forces children to memorize facts instead of understanding them.
    AsiaTravel/Shutterstock.com 10 Countries that have the Happiest Students in the World

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    I never take anything seriously, don't ask me any serious question。Life is too short, play more!  Oscar Wilde: “What is a cynic? A man who knows the price of everything and the value of nothing.”
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