Inspire the Youth
INSPIRING OUR YOUTH
Education is the social institution through which society provides its members with important knowledge, including basic facts, job skills, cultural norms, and values. One of the most important benefits of education is that it improves personal lives and helps any society to run smoothly. With the impact of the global pandemic, we know that many children have become custom to learning online. Using technology like VR to engage with a child from anywhere in the world, is a forward-thinking approach to education.
Ghana needs people with digital skills! however, a large number of children and young people have never been engaged in any basic Robotics, AI or coding activity. This is both a challenge and an opportunity to fill this void and provide new learning possibilities.
For children between 12 and 19 years old, who are passionate about the digital realm and eager to learn and apply technology in a real business or creative context, then keep reading.
Business and technology go hand in hand. Technology evolves at an unbelievable speed and tomorrow more will be possible. It can be used to solve problems faster, better and with less effort, build business opportunities or generate new designs and artworks… and have a lot of fun while trying it.
The context in which we are applying technology is important. At PCE, you will learn to use technology to create new things, and solve problems for businesses, society, and the entire humanity.
Technology is now an integral part of
- The Medical Profession
- Legal Profession
- Business & Enterprise
- Architecture & Construction
Employers from some of the largest companies around the world are well aware of the skills gap where technology is concerned, we aim to create a cohort of Tech-savvy young people who are able to fill those places by being job ready!!
At PCE, you will get a flavor of the business and creative side of technology that will help you become a Digital Creator and a global Digital Leader.
With this we will be also following some of the successfully proven practices in Japan, where children learn the traditional Japanese values of harmony and group belonging from their schooling (Schneider & Silverman, 2010). They learn to value their membership in their homeroom, or kumi, and are evaluated more on their kumi’s performance than on their own individual performance. How well a Japanese child’s kumi does is more important than how well the child does as an individual.
The environment will be one of #opportunity safety & collective success.