|Author:||Tara J. Fenwick,James Parsons,Leona M. English|
|Title:||Spirituality of Adult Education and Training (The Professional Practices in Adult Education and Human Resource Development Series)|
|Format:||lit azw lrf doc|
|ePUB size:||1712 kb|
|FB2 size:||1273 kb|
|DJVU size:||1588 kb|
|Publisher:||Krieger Pub Co; Original edition (April 2003)|
Her co-authors, Tara Fenwick and Jim Parsons, contribute to this seminal professional work that provides "how-to's" for facilitating the experience of spirituality in education and at work.
This work acknowledges that spirituality is an integral part of adult learning and development. ISBN13:9781575241807. Release Date:April 2003.
Start by marking Spirituality Of Adult Education And Training (The Professional Practices In Adult Education And Human Resource Development Series) as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. This work acknowledges that spirituality is an integral part of adult learning and development.
This paper claims that although spirituality is increasingly featured in adult education literature, much is either descriptive or enthusiastically prescriptive. A rather wild eclecticism currently prevails. Professional Practices in Adult Education and Human Resource Development Series. This book explores how spirituality intersects with the lives of adult educators and trainers. The following are among the topics discussed: (1) spirituality's role within the context of adult education and training and defining spirituality (the original spiritual purpose of adult education, as illustrated in the history of the Chautauqua, Antigonish, Highlander, and Mondragon movements, and the need for adult education and training to recover their early concerns for holistic, spiritually informed, and socially responsible practice)
After a long hibernation, spirituality is no longer a taboo word in adult education and training. It has been recently reclaimed by some of the very authors who appear in this issue-Elizabeth Tisdell, Cheryl Hunt, Tara Fenwick, and John Dirkx. These writers acknowledge that interest in spirituality has deep roots in our field, from the early years with Yeaxlee, and on through to the writings of Lindeman, Freire, and Horton
The first part contains the classic chapters that describe the roots and principles of andragogy, including a new chapter, which presents Knowles' program planning model.
It takes a lot of moxie to call yourself a definitive classic. However, the subtitle of The Adult Learner is probably correct.
The College of Education’s E. degree in Adult Education & Human Resource Development offers a cognate in Hospitality & Tourism Management. The program focuses on organizational behavior in hospitality, feasibility studies, tourism studies, leadership training, and hospitality management. Admissions decisions are determined by the College of Education. The Doctor of Education (E.
What are adult and higher education practitioners to make of this new emphasis on spirituality? On the one hand, many of us might resonate with hooks' observation that spirituality has a role in breaking the silence that erases our passion as well as a place in higher and adult education. On the other, we may also wonder, as Wuthnow (1998) observes, "whether 'spiritual' has become synonymous with 'flaky'" (p. 1). This Digest provides a summary of the recent literature related to spirituality as it relates to adult learning . The subject of spirituality is currently a theme in workplace and human resource development literature. Bolman and Deal (1995), among others, have discussed its role in leadership development.
The resulting principles of a self-directed, experiential, problem-centered approach to learning have been hugely influential and are still the basis of the learning practices we use today. Understanding these principles is the cornerstone of increasing motivation and enabling adult learners to achieve. Published in: Education.