Innovations in Education: Zero Energy School

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Mahatma Phule has explained the importance of education through the above statement. It is only through education that a person from a normal family can make a big difference in life. Mahatma Gandhi has defined education. Accordingly, ‘Education is the development and expression of the qualities in the physical and mental aga of man.’ To give scope to latent qualities along with education in the overall development of the individual. Skills teaching has also gained importance. Education has changed over time. That is why it is necessary to study and teach according to the new education system. Innovations play an important role in this.

What is Innovation?
‘Innovation is a creative undertaking that takes a different, innovative approach than the traditional method’. Innovations are relevant to this.
Ingredients included in the innovation:
These include Paperless Administration, Vocabulary Enhancement, Project E-Learning, From Dialect to Standard Language, My Poetry Collection, Innovative Observations of the Solar System, Dialect Making, Introducing Mathematical Speech Concepts, Library from Trash, One Hour for National Anthem, Tobacco-Free School, Solar Energy Awareness Use, Plastic Free School, Science Building, One Day for Village, Special Student Corner, Green School, Walking Quiz, Shabdaganga, Kaun Banega Gyan Pati, Beautiful Handwriting, Book Fair, Doubt Box, One Hour Internet, Vermicompost Production, Book One day, it includes organizing children’s meetings, formal chats, making durable items from scrap.

Why innovation?
Teachers who think differently in different ways have the opportunity to put their ideas into action. Also, these innovations are useful for trying to find solutions to the problems that have arisen regarding the quality of students. These activities are useful for students who are struggling and striving for excellence, to be consistent and motivated.

What is the Zero Energy School?
Zero energy consumption in these schools minimizes school maintenance costs. Such schools use solar technology, LEDs, other devices as well as components available in nature. Therefore, the cost of this school is not more than the school that uses traditional energy. That is why such schools are called Zero Energy Schools. Such schools have been started in India. The Zilla Parishad School at Wablewadi in Shirur taluka is a good example.
Zilla Parishad School Zero Energy School at Wablewadi in Shirur taluka
It has become the first zero-energy school in the country. The school has been built with the help of the villagers, the hard work of the teachers, and the help of generous people. Five years ago, by giving tablets in the hands of students, the Zilla Parishad in the state has revolutionized the school-education system. Eight Zero Energy classrooms have sprung up with the help of the Bank of New York. Are. The school is classified as an international school by the state government. The work has also been financed through the Art of Living. The new type of glass has eight classrooms of 22 feet wide, 22 feet long, and 14 feet high. Polycarbonate and tensile membranes have two-tiered roofs and tuffan glass walls. The glass is reinforced at a temperature of 1,500 degrees Celsius. Panhal roofs of 5 feet on each side are erected for each square. The first layer of the roof is made of the tensile membrane, a material made from waste plastic. Thus both light acceptance and heat reflection are achieved. The layer below is polycarbonate and the chemical composition of polycarbonate causes light to expand. Also, cool, cheerful, and warm light is getting in every classroom. The headmaster of this school Dattatraya Ware and the villagers with a population of 350 have set up a modern education complex in Wablewadi.

Sonam Wangchuk’s Zero Energy School in Ladakh:

Zero Energy School Ladakh

Sonam Wangchuk has received the Magsaysay Award. She was born in a village in Alchi in Leh district of Jammu and Kashmir. As there is no school in Sonam’s village, her mother is her teacher. By the age of nine, he had learned his mother tongue. Later, after moving to Srinagar, he started experiencing language difficulties. Seeing that his education was deteriorating, he entered Kendriya Vidyalaya in Delhi. While foreign languages ​​were being imposed on other children in Ladakh, Wangchuk was freed from the punishment of learning a good language. Wangchuk, along with his brother and five others, started the Educational and Cultural Movement of Ladakh in 1988.

Those who are dynamic in education are not able to pursue further education due to a lack of conditions. Also due to poor conditions, it is not possible to go to the expected area. Wangchuck works for such children. They noticed that the children knew the answers to the questions. But their biggest obstacle is language. He then started teaching the local language to the children. Along with the Government of Jammu and Kashmir, he introduced curriculum in schools in Ladakh in local languages

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