4.2 – Final questions

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    • #28655
      • Do you think it is necessary to take human rights education programs at schools? If yes, why? If not, where else could these courses be offered?
      • Which do you think is the best age to start with human rights education programs?
      • How could you implement human rights programs in your community?
      • What kind of human rights programs do you have in your organizations or communities? Examples are welcome.
      • Did you try out the activity that you developed yourself? Please share some results!
    • #28687
      Ayesha
      Participant

      1.Yes it’s necessary, it is the most suitable period for teaching them the basic rules ethical, moral, social and relationship related ones to those students.
      2.16 years.
      3.By going door to door, or by mutual efforts.By telling them educating them with basic concepts of relationships,gender equality, child labour and many more.
      4.Free educational programs, free lunch for labour community,poors,where there poors are treated like kings and queens.
      5.Yes ,i have served by educating people and charity based programs also distributing clothes so that they could also fell the same way as the the affording people experience.

    • #28780
      Julia Kaczor
      Participant

      1. I believe it is necessary to undertake human rights education programmes in schools. This is a very important topic that young people should be familiar with, they should be aware of their rights, because then they will be able to respect them in relation to other people and will not fall victim to their violation. This is the most appropriate age to begin shaping important values.
      2. I think that children in primary school could start learning about human rights more deeply by participating in educational programmes. They would learn more about how to function properly in society. They would develop the values and beliefs acquired at home from family. They would strengthen the sense of responsibility for one’s own actions, respect for oneself and others, a sense of justice and self-esteem as well as for other people regardless of social, cultural, linguistic or religious differences. They would feel confident in promoting human rights right from the beginning of their education.
      3. I am of the opinion that the implementation of human rights programmes in my community could start at school, for example. It would be worthwhile to talk to the teachers whether in our school you could e. g. at the parenting hour to discuss these issues. Perhaps teachers as project supervisors would be willing to lead a project with students with knowledge of human rights, which would consist in visiting institutions such as kindergartens, primary schools and talking to children, making them aware of their rights and making them reflect on them.

    • #28810
      Eda Arbil
      Participant

      1. Yes in elementary school it should be necessary. Kids should learn about equality and rights.
      2. 8-9 ideal. Things like that should learn when you are young enough. So they won’t we a bully in the future.
      3. Workshops, inside/outside class activities and as a lesson.
      4. At first they should know what society did to us because children born with no hate so they will realize it quickly. Then will learn gender equality, human rights, do not make any discrimination.

    • #28818
      Nikka Lou
      Participant

      1.Do you think it is necessary to take human rights education programs at schools? If yes, why? If not, where else could these courses be offered?
      Yes because first of all, all human should learn how to value one another.
      2.Which do you think is the best age to start with human rights education programs?
      10 and above
      3.How could you implement human rights programs in your community?
      Seminars or Webinars
      4.What kind of human rights programs do you have in your organizations or communities? Examples are welcome.
      Equal distribution of rights

    • #29277
      DUMITRU
      Participant

      Human rights education must first and foremost be taught and taught in school
      The core values of “dignity, respect and responsibility” should be the driving force of the school.
      Teachers can give life to human rights in the classroom through the examples they use, the questions they ask, through active discussions, critical thinking and reflection, through project-based activities and excursions. Teachers are challenged not only to learn about the content of human rights, but also to think about how to present human rights in a way that makes sense to and motivates students. One of the major challenges is not only to make human rights less abstract, but also to make students fall in love with the idea of human rights.

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