Critical Pedagogy is a philosophy of education that encourages the students to be critical towards their reality. In this article, we will shed some light on 8 key concepts that stand at its base.
Field investigations are a valuable and flexible learning method, which can be practiced by just about anyone – and which comes with a number of benefits you might want to hear about.
These are five unconventional teaching methods – or learning, if you prefer – drawn from the experience of our Bachelor Programme in Alternative Education. We hope they’ll inspire you to approach learning for what it is – an engaging and fulfilling activity, at its core.
Intergenerational projects – like combining kindergarten and old age homes under the same roof – are showing us an enlightening new approach to planet protection.
If you are curious about what it is like to live in a community, here are 10 elements of community life that you might find surprising – drawn from the collective experience of our 50-year-old Community in Denmark.
Information about Climate Change is vastly available – yet there is little we understand and act upon collectively. Are we educated enough to face the upcoming crisis? And do we need a new vocabulary to better understand and interpret this major issue?
What does the future have in store for us? How can we help the next generations to deal with a future of challenges and struggles caused by the failures of the past?
What are the causes of climate problems? How does the global warming work? What are all the things that humans do that negatively affect the climate, and how do they compare? What are some potential solutions to these problems, and how should they be addressed?
What does ‘Learning by Doing’ mean? In this article, we explain how this method can be applied to different learning contexts through 3 examples.
Being a teacher is not only a profession – it is a mindset and a lifestyle, too. What does it look like, then, and why should you consider it?
Epistemology is one of the subject our students come across at our Teacher Training College. Why should a teacher learn about Epistemology, and what is the connection between this discipline and education?
The Earth is changing; our environment is dying. If one of the primary roles of education is to equip people with the knowledge to make a positive difference in society, why is Planet Protection most often not included in schools’ curricula? Why is it regarded as something individual activists need to take care of?