7 Responses to National Education Framework in Bhutan: Part Three

  1. Pingback: Your 7 days program to self-improvement | reubenssite

  2. As a slight aside, the book “Son rising” illustrates the degree to which the attitudes towards others can affect others. Their fully autistic, very low functioning 18 month old baby was unconditionally loved and his locked in behaviours accepted and copied. He grew to entirely shed his autistic ways and graduate at college. The power of unconditional love is enormous on the human condition. This provides a platform from which children can express themselves and relate to others and develop their full potential. The book is highly recommended reading.

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    • 3D Eye says:

      That sounds like a book I should be reading. If only people would finally realise that by giving we become the recipient too – in all things, Perhaps the world might be a happier place if we all remembered the importance of this ‘fact’. CB

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  3. Thanks for a very detailed article. There seems to be a revolution in some Eastern countries as they realise that much of the default classroom/teacher/rules education is fundamentally flawed. I wrote in a similar vein : http://www.educationreform.co.uk/Live/index.php?Id=70

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    • 3D Eye says:

      Thank you for this comment and the link. I’ve just retweeted it. It’s so true that we are sculpting “producers” instead of thinkers. CB

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  4. Plish says:

    Interesting post! Similar perspectives in some ways to my thoughts on Virtuous Innovation http://zenstorming.wordpress.com/2012/12/19/virtue-virtuous-innovation-design/

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    • 3D Eye says:

      Thank you for your comments, and apologies for the later response! We liked your article too and absolutely agree that “virtue” is a word that is too frequently ignored. There’s plenty of conversation about “values” but what people tend to forget is the virtue of a value. There are plenty of people who have a set of values that aren’t very virtuous! CB

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