The children of the people who love games will grow up to be the gamblers and bingo will survive another day.
The world is changing and for that reason the teaching of children to play games, to teach them when to say ‘no’ and when to say ‘Yes’ is more important than ever before.
It is one of the worst forms of conditioning, which actually turns out to be quite therapeutic, and along with giving children and teenagers much needed discipline, this method of education is proving to be very effective. The body, files, pictures, books and films, all these tools are very powerful, but the written word is becoming gradually disappearing.
‘Going to school’ is not ‘school’ any more than going to work or shopping at the market is ‘just shopping’. The children of today are living in a knowledge society where they are always ready to solve problems and coming up with solutions.
These youngsters, raised on the computer, have knowledge exceeding that of the oldest person around them and this isttes and 00’s, they have vast storehouses of information from which they draw advice whenever required. Advice and solutions fit into a larger framework, the problem is they see the problem as bigger than itself and clear solutions to bigger problems fit into the same.
They have not learned to solve problems on their own, they are learning from others and from their friends and family and from everyone. How do you teach a child to be adventurous, to be resourceful, to think outside the box? You have to start early and you have to initiate the child from a very early age.
The best method, I believe, is to start teaching children to love games from a very early age and to be interested in playing games. When we talk about the younger ones,we mean the ones between the ages of 3 and 7, and then the age groups in between the ages of 10 and 19.
The reason for the older generations not interested in the games the younger ones know nothing about is quite simple. The games the adults play are more complicated than the games the youngsters are interested in. The youngsters are interested in games which involve their friends and family and things like that, while the adults are interested in games which require strategy and chance.
The other reason for the discrepancies is that the adults often surround themselves with a larger diversities of information than the youngsters. They have access to the latest magazines and the latest plays and the adults seem to prefer idle diversities where the youngsters are hacking and looking at the ground. Obvious reasons for the differences mentioned above are that the youngsters are interested in ‘fun’ more than ‘play’ and the adults are more interested in ‘play’ than ‘reading’.
Of course, all of this makes perfect sense. The point is that the kids know nothing about computers, the adults know nothing about play, and the adults know nothing about computers. How can you expect the kids to use a computer and the adults to play on the Internet with ‘fun’ on the mind?
My suggestion is that you use the Internet to advance the process of teaching the children and the young ones some useful knowledge, and of course, to provide ‘fun’ for the adults. You can do this by discovering the many techniques like playing bingo over the World Wide Web. The kids can be taught to love playing online games as much as they are taught to love games in the traditional method of playing with their friends in the playground. The parents can take advantage of the fact that the children’s teachers are in the fold to make money for themselves whilst their children are still using them. Of course, we all know that in some areas of the world, parents are quite happy for their children to just watch what they play online for free.
Of course, by searching for different ways of classifying the children in your school, you may discover that you have an entire team of different professionals looking at your kids in the same classroom, so that you can get feedback as to which method of teaching is best.
By holding a conference at work, talking to your workforce about the subjects of mathematics, language and productivity, you can make sure that everyone’s strengths are being addressed along with everyone else’s weaknesses. Everyone excels in their own field within the school, but it is the teachers who take the time to find out why certain kids are struggling with certain subjects.
Praise your teacher for differentiating your child in the school. Don’t Say, ‘He’s just my kid’ because he’s your kid.maybe the teacher is just rubbish at teaching maths, language or productivity’. You’ll usually find that the teachers are great at one or two subjects, but then they are terrible at explaining things to their students that they should not be spending their time explaining.