Even on our worst days, we’re learning. It’s a skill hard-coded within the human DNA for survival. But in the context of education and business learning agendas, perhaps we can raise the stakes a bit, if ask this non-rhetorical question: how could we get better at learning how to learn?
As we attack this in the early months of 2013, I thought it might be useful to look at how learning is approached in a variety of different disciplines, to see where we might find common themes. This graphic was designed to get us thinking … and talking ..
I’ve attacked many of these topics in The DNA of Collaboration, especially as they pertain to Culture. Over in the #K12 #ECOSYS chat community, we’re about to do a deeper dive on the K12 Advanced Learning Models.
In the meantime, lets keep the #CDNA conversation at a higher level for now, to explore the broadest synergies. As we look across disciplines, what might we gain? Here’s the chat format for the next several weeks at #CDNA, starting MON JAN 7 8pET.
To get started, we’ll walk down the chart, one row at a time, with these questions:
- Q1. What are the most common, fundamental, intrinsic drivers of human learning?
- Q2. Who or what are the most important catalysts and motivators for this learning, over time?
- Q3. What can we learn from traditional classroom methods across K12, HigherED & Business?
- Q4. What advanced learning methods may be most interesting in this analysis?
I hope you find the frame as intriguing as I did, when we started talking about it on Twitter in December. Interesting comments sprang from both my own sourcepov blog and our own new CDNA G+C Community “Collaboration DNA”.
I hope you’ll share your feedback with us, as we explore each impact vector (row) and discipline (column) in turn.
Our goal? To rigorously explore the possibilities of Learning How to Learn. You might say we’re using critical thinking to better understand and raise the bar on .. okay, you guessed it .. our capacity for critical thinking.
See you online.
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