NESARA INTERNATIONAL

What Then? - Post NESARA Times .....


Education


One of the greatest tasks facing us will be the implementation of a real education system - what we have now has little in common with what might be called 'education': it is a system for the 'dumbing-down' of the upcoming generations. It has been in place so long, and been so effective, that the problem is now a very serious one.

We have been deprived of the knowledge that should have been our birthright, therefore our understanding has been limited. This is the way that people are kept in ignorance - indeed, in slavery - without even realising it.

When you have teachers who themselves have not been taught, or who are not permitted to pass on the real knowledge which they have been taught, it is the teachers who must receive priority in re-training. We should have teachers who are competent to teach in the subjects allocated to them.

Consideration must be given also to the new 'races' of children which have come into being over the last few decades - Indigo and Crystal children - children of this 'New Age'. Teachers must be taught how to handle them as a priority (the distribution of Ritalin and other drugs is definitely not the solution - unless you want a 'dumbed-down' generation). Currently there is no consideration of this at all in the education system.

Visit a bookstore and you will see children's books classified according to age. This system is completely out-of-date: for children one-year old you might have to look in the '10-year old' section. There have been books written on the 'Indigo' child, but others have arrived since then, who are again different.

No wonder so many parents have taken to home-schooling. And the attitude of 'government' to home-schooling clearly indicates that they do not wish to see children properly educated.

And the textbooks which teachers are forced to use? - a good bonfire would be the best place for them. This means that we need new writers, who will compile proper textbooks for the education of children from kindergarten through to high school and beyond. Perhaps some really old books can be found for reprinting, but they would have to be decades old. This will keep the publishing business going for some time. And the textbooks will not be changed every year: if the textbook is right for any purpose to start with, then it should be retained on a permanent basis, until something superior is made available.

Textbooks should be in Truth - not dictated by New World Order psychologists and spin-doctors. There will be a tremendous opening for the authoring of new textbooks exposing the Truth rather than man-manufactured tales, or misleading so-called 'scientifically-proven' statements. Physics, for instance, will return to 'Walter Russell' physics and Nicola Tesla's work will receive full recognition. Even History must be re-written.

A report from the National Association of Teachers of English in Britain states that there are plans to eliminate "English Literature" from final exams (A-levels) there, causing an uproar amongst those who recognise the dangers of such a loss. An elitist plot, it is called, preventing students from being acquainted with the real English language, and substituting the 'language of today's media' .....

Claire Fox, of the Institute of Ideas and a former English teacher, pointed out: "If you learn to read literature with a degree of sophistication, then that should rub off on you and help develop your writing ability."

Education should be completely free up to at least tertiary level, Even tertiary level education should be free to those capable of utilising higher knowledge up to and including graduate level.

And a word from Sananda on this subject: "Family income has deteriorated to the extent that in most cases a mother needs to work, thus holding down two jobs. The women will begin to revolt, demanding higher wages for their husbands, so that they may remain at home and educate their children.

When the word "Educate" replaces "Raise" or "Rear", there will be an onrush for women to return home.

To educate a child is to teach it manners, and honesty, and dependability, and control of the will. This is done before the child is seven years of age. This will be stressed in many teachings by many leaders and Masters."

So many shortcomings in the present system: one example -

Source: The Scotsman
Tue 3 May 2005
by Michael Blackley

Pupils' lack of social skills leading to chaos

Too many children are not taught basic social standards by their parents, leading to classroom indiscipline, a teachers' leader claimed yesterday.

David Hart, the general secretary of the National Association of Head Teachers (NAHT), said the standard of behaviour in schools was decreasing because parents were not teaching even things such as toilet-training or how to use knives and forks.

In his last speech before he retires, Mr Hart told the NAHT's annual conference that the idea of "parent power" could backfire. He warned against allowing irresponsible parents to get even more power.

He said teaching staff were having to waste time teaching basics that should be taught in the home.

"By far and away the greatest problem is the number of pupils who lack basic social standards," he said. "They are not toilet-trained. They don't know how to use a knife and fork - that means that the teachers and support staff have got to spend their time sorting them out so that they are ready to be educated."

He said the negative effect of such children was passed on to other pupils, whose behaviour then deteriorates.

Delegates, who gave him a standing ovation, also heard him launch into an attack on parents who use verbal and physical threats, abuse, foul language, harassment and bullying when dealing with headteachers and their staff.

"And, by the way, giving more power to those parents who lack responsibility is like putting an alcoholic in charge of a bar," he said, in a reference aimed at the English education secretary, Ruth Kelly, who has said she wants to give parents more power in the classroom.

The problem of discipline has been a particular problem in schools in Scotland. Last week, Bill McGregor, the general secretary of the Headteachers Association Scotland, called on local authorities to use anti-social behaviour orders to protect teachers. He said that, if necessary, there should be an exclusion zone around school grounds for certain particularly violent pupils.

The most recent statistics, published more than a year ago, suggested that, on average, a teacher was attacked in Scotland every 12 minutes, and that the number of physical and verbal assaults on teachers and auxiliary staff had risen nine-fold in five years.

Last night, Ronnie Smith, the general secretary of the Education Institute of Scotland, said that a co-ordinated response to the problems of violence in schools was needed, involving teachers, parents, police and councils. He said: "All bad behaviour in society, whether it be the type you see on street corners on a Saturday night or the violence you see at some football matches, is brought into schools.

"We need to try to tackle anti-social behaviour in a co-ordinated way. Not just the schools, not just the parents and not just the police - we need to all have a set of standards that are acceptable to everyone and we need to all try to make them work."

Although he agreed with some of what Mr Hart said, he added that it was "obvious he is retiring" Mr Smith went on: "There are lots of kids that do not behave badly in schools. But the way they behave is often connected to home circumstances, be it difficult family circumstances or parents that do not instil the standards and behaviours that they should.

"The important thing for parents should not be how much power they have over the school. It is how much they take an interest in their children's education and work with the school."

Once NESARA has been announced we would like to get in touch with teachers and textbook writers, willing to assist in rebuilding the education system, so look for a future address HERE for contact and your own views on education.

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