Island "ready" to change education system

Ellan "aarloo" dy chaghlaa corys ynsee

Academagh coyrlaghey eieyn noa

Ta academagh, as eh jeeraghey er ynsagh paitchyn 'sy traa ry heet, smooinaghtyn dy vel Ellan Vannin "aarloo" dy chaghlaa yn aght t'eh smooinaghtyn er ynsaghey.

Ta'n Olloo Guy Claxton goll mygeayrt y theihll dy yannoo loayrtyssyn er yn aght lhisagh ynsagh goll er cummey son y nah heeloghe.

T'eh er loayrt er y gherrid 'syn America, 'sy Vrasil, ayns Kuala Lumpur as 'syn Australia - as cheet gys yn Ellan neesht Jeheiney (1ed Mean Souree), dy chooney dy leeideil symposium yn Rheynn Ynsee 'Reddyn Lane-Femoil son Ynsaghey'.

Ta'n Olloo Claxton gra nagh vel eh coyrlaghey caghlaaghyn er y clane, wheesh as cur stiagh eieyn oorey.


AS YN OLLOO CLAXTON: Sorch dy aggindys da noaid, arryltys dy yannoo prowaltys ayns aghtyn beggey - cha nee cur rish paitchyn ec sleih myr ourallee phrowaltagh, agh myn-lhiasaghyn beggey as tingleyryssyn 'sy chamyr vrastyl, ta jannoo seose sorch dy arraghey mooar 'syn ennaghtyn bee ec paitchyn 'sy scoill. Er-lhiam dy vel yn Ellan aarloo.


Island "ready" to change education system

Academic advocates new ideas


An academic specialising in the future of children's education thinks the Isle of Man is "ready" to change the way it thinks about teaching.Professor Guy Claxton travels the world to give talks on how education should be shaped for the next generation.

He's recently spoken in America, Brazil, Kuala Lumpur and Australia - also visiting the Island on Friday (1 June), to help lead the Education Department's 'Essentials 4 Learning' symposium.

Professor Claxton says he wasn't advocating wholesale changes, but rather an injection of fresh ideas:

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