Learning Transfer in Adult Education
Learning transfer is the use of skills and knowledge acquired in one situation or setting in a different environment. It is, fundamentally, the point of education. By consciously building it into our curricula, syllabi, and practice, we can greatly More...
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Publisher: John Wiley & Sons, Incorporated
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Learning transfer is the use of skills and knowledge acquired in one situation or setting in a different environment. It is, fundamentally, the point of education. By consciously building it into our curricula, syllabi, and practice, we can greatly enhance the likelihood that students will integrate their learning and their lives. This issue examines learning transfer across the breadth of adult education. The authors approach the question practically, looking at techniques such as experiential or problem–based learning and the use of classroom technology as well as the perspectives of brain research, the effects of race and culture, and the context and complications of personal change. Each chapter offers practitioners a thoughtful outlook that will help them plan for and implement learning transfer in their particular area of focus. This is 137 th volume of the Jossey–Bass quarterly report series New Directions for Adult and Continuing Education. Noted for its depth of coverage, it explores issues of common interest to instructors, administrators, counselors, and policymakers in a broad range of adult and continuing education settings, such as colleges and universities, extension programs, businesses, libraries, and museums.
|Learning Transfer and Its Intentionality in Adult and Continuing Education|
|Leveraging Experiential Learning Techniques for Transfer|
|Problem-Based Learning: A Learning Environment for Enhancing Learning Transfer|
|Considering Components, Types, and Degrees of Authenticity in Designing Technology to Support Transfer|
|Brain-Friendly Teaching Supports Learning Transfer|
|Racial and Cultural Factors and Learning Transfer|
|Understanding Transfer as Personal Change: Concerns, Intentions, and Resistance|
|Applying Transfer in Practice|