andragogy


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andragogy

 [an´drah-go″je] (pl. an·dra·go·gy)
adult education; the helping of adults to learn. This includes the creation of learning experiences in which adults are helped to make the transition from dependent learning to being self-directed. See also pedagogy.

andragogy

(an′dră-gō-jē, goj-) [ andro- + (ped)agogy]
The study of adult education and how it differs from the education of children.
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Change theory, novice to expert, problem-based learning, andragogy, deliberative practice, multiple intelligences, social learning, experiential learning, constructivism, and self-efficacy, to name a few, have all been applied to simulation learning (Rourke, Schmidt, & Garga, 2010; Waxman & Miller, 2014; Wilson & Wittmann-Price, 2015).
As such, some of his initial priorities as Provost, will be to introduce the concept of "Professorial Portfolio Planning" to enhance faculty development in teaching, service, and practitioner research; develop the university's "scholar-practitioner model" to combine reflective action research with responsive community service; establish a university press to publish scholarly work by both students and faculty; provision academic leadership training in the areas of budgeting, accreditation preparation, licensure and compliance, online teaching and andragogy, and effective assessment; and position all Chicago School disciplines for sustainable accreditation.
Traditional teaching paradigms range from pedagogy (strategies for teaching children) to andragogy (strategies for teaching adults).
The best known adult learning theory is Malcolm Knowles' Andragogy (Merriam, Caffarella, and Baumgartner, 2007); however, it is also the most questioned and refuted as to whether it is truly a theory of learning or one of teaching.
The theoretical framework used to interpret this study is based on Knowles' theory of andragogy (1990).
This exploratory study determines through a literature review, anecdotal interviews with experts in andragogy and several conference workshops and surveys, whether ED as a form of experiential learning (in this study specifically role-play (RP) and simulated interactions (SI)) can deliver some of the benefits and advantages required to make business education more relevant, motivational and holistic.
The theory of andragogy incorporates the following learning design assumptions:
Following the principles of andragogy articulated by Stage, Muller, Kinzie, and Simmons (1998) and van Huizen, van Oers, and Wubbels (2005) the course is organized around projects and enabling tasks (Roessingh & Chambers, 2011).
Ubuntugogy: An African educational paradigm that transcends pedagogy, andragogy, ergonagy and heutagogy.
To that extent, skill development is more in the realm of andragogy (methods of adult learning).
Topics include teaching and learning issues in international education, the possible influence of andragogy on global economics, technology and international e-learning, and implications for recruiting international students in the US.