Inclusive learning is used a way to ensure all learners are involved and included in learning. It is about ensuring that all learners are treated equally without excluding anyone. In order for inclusive learning to take place an individual learning plan, should be completed for all learners. By using this plan the trainer will be able to develop the training to suit learner needs, abilities and experiences
“You are not teaching your subject to a group of learners who are all the same, but to a group of individuals” http://www.anngravells.co.uk/sitebuildercontent/sitebuilderfiles/SampleD9001.pdf Comparing the strengths and limitations of teaching and learning approaches used in own area of specialism in relation to meeting individual learner needs.
Explaining why it is important to provide opportunities for learners to develop their English, Mathematics, ICT and wider skills.
Employers, educators, and trade unions all agree that English, Mathematics and ICT are the underpinning skills for employability. So whether you are helping people get into work, keep their jobs or develop a career maths and English are essential foundation skills needed to build on to develop further technical skills.
You may be aware that when talking about these skills in the workplace, especially when working with adults, mathematics is often called "numeracy" and English is often called "language and communication". Whatever you call them when you are thinking about a particular workplace these terms often refer to skills particular to that place, so for example communication will involve speaking and listening but may also include working in a team.
As a tutor developing skills in the workplace it is always useful for you to: clarify exactly what skills need to be developed recognise how these skills link to your learners’ lives and work identify the underpinning English and Maths skills needed to do those jobs successfully
Developing skills for work
At work and in life, we need a range of personal skills for success. These include the ability to manage and organise ourselves, to think and solve problems, to work together in teams, to communicate with others through speaking and writing as well as understanding the special technical skills of any business we are involved in.
All of these are underpinned by the skills of maths, English and information technology. You may know that these skills are now often referred to as Functional Skills and are seen as ‘those core elements of English, mathematics and ICT that provide individuals with the skills and abilities they need to operate confidently, effectively and independently in life, their communities and work.’ They are also “designed to help you build the practical skills to get the most out of work, education and everyday…