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BNELIT - Datenbank zu Bildung für nachhaltige Entwicklung: wissenschaftliche Literatur und Materialien
Bildung für nachhaltige Entwicklung: wiss. Literatur und Materialien (BNELIT)
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1. Urheberwerk
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Urheber Kürzel:
Teaching and learning for a sustainable future.
A multimedia teacher education programme
Educating for a sustainable future is a formidable challenge. How can we better understand the complexity of the world around us? How are the problems of our world interconnected, and what does that imply for their solution? What kind of world do we want for the future, within the limits of our Earth′s life support systems? How can we reconcile the requirements of economy, society, and the environment? Such questions, of course, are not new and, in its capacity as the specialised agency for education within the United Nations system, UNESCO has addressed them over a period of many years. However, as Task Manager for Chapter 36 of Agenda 21, UNESCO has been grappling with these questions with renewed vigour. The new vision of Education for Sustainable Development places education at the heart of the quest to solve the problems threatening our future. Education – in all its forms and at all levels – is seen not only as an end in itself but also as one of the most powerful instruments for bringing about the changes required to achieve sustainable development. Teachers, of course, are vital actors in this process and consequently have been given special attention. Teacher education is a priority for UNESCO and, indeed, for the international community as a whole. Within its special work programme on education, the United Nations Commission on Sustainable Development invited UNESCO to make a significant effort to help teachers worldwide not only to understand sustainable development concepts and issues but also to learn how to cope with interdisciplinary, values-laden subjects in established curricula. Teaching and Learning for a Sustainable Future is UNESCO′s response to that challenge, and a major contribution to the United Nations World Summit on Sustainable Development (Johannesburg, September 2002). By making the programme available as both a web site and a CDROM, UNESCO hopes to reach as many teachers as possible across the world. The programme can be used as it is, or adapted to local, national or regional needs. Many translations and adaptations are already foreseen. I wish to thank all those individuals and institutions whose collaboration with UNESCO has been vital for producing this programme. Special thanks, however, must go to Dr. John Fien at Griffith University (Australia). With his team, he contributed first class expertise and experience in sustainable development approaches and issues, teacher education, and the optimum use of ICTs for teaching and learning purposes. I commend this programme to you as a fine example of how an interdisciplinary approach helps to develop fresh insights and understanding. Koïchiro Matsuura
Inhaltsverzeichnis :
Curriculum Rationale
1. Exploring global realities
2. Understanding sustainable development
3. A futures perspective in the curriculum
4. Reorienting education for a sustainable future
5. Accepting the challenge Teaching about Sustainability Across the Curriculum
6. Sustainable futures across the curriculum
7. Citizenship education
8. Health education
9. Consumer education Interdisciplinary Curriculum Themes
10. Culture and religion for a sustainable future
11. Indigenous knowledge and sustainability
12. Women and sustainable development
13. Population and development
14. Understanding world hunger
15. Sustainable agriculture
16. Sustainable tourism
17. Sustainable communities Teaching and Learning Strategies
18. Experiential learning
19. Story-telling
20. Values education
21. Enquiry learning
22. Appropriate assessment
23. Future problem-solving
24. Learning outside the classroom
25. Community problem solving
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