KShs 0.00

No products in the cart.

Council directs TVETs to design their own exams

Council directs TVETs to design their own exams

Policies governing institutions that provide technical and vocational education and training (TVET) need to be evaluated to ensure that they are current with the most recent global changes.

Students in technical colleges need to build relationships with businesses, according to Dr. Lawrence Guantai, CEO of the Technical and Vocational Education and Training Curriculum Development, Assessment and Certification Council (TVET CDACC).

Guantai further argued that rather than relying on the Kenya National Examination Council, Kenya’s technical and vocational education and training (TVET) institutions should be given the power to conduct exams on their own.

“TVETs must give up their traditional methods of teaching students and adopt innovative methods in their place,” he said.

He suggested that trainees devote more of their time to doing real-world learning in the job.

He continued, “There is a need for work-integrated policy and strategy to make sure that the students spend more time in the industries so that they are equipped with skills that are applicable in the labor market. Work-integrated policy and strategy are required.

The leaders of technical institutions were also urged to upgrade their facilities’ equipment to make it competitive with that of the labor market.

Read also: MoE To Discontinue Business Courses in TVETs for STEM

The technical school needs to hire more technicians and technologists in order to educate students in cutting-edge subjects like artificial intelligence (AI).

Guantai has asked that the training program, which will start in a month, be properly carried out by all of the trainers. The harmonization of training standards will also guarantee that graduates possess transferrable abilities that are useful in any setting.

More than 300 directors of technical and vocational education and training institutions are meeting in Mombasa to discuss leadership development and adaptability to change in order to better understand rapidly changing occupations, technology, and climate change.

The Ministry of Education said on Monday that there are now 320,000 students registered in TVET colleges, up from 92,000 in 2018—a huge increase in student enrollment.

The objective of the TVETs changes, according to Cabinet Secretary for Education Ezekiel Machogu, is to better connect training with the Bottom-up Economic Transformation Agenda. By doing so, young people would be able to develop the skills required for “green occupations” and contribute to limiting the effects of climate change.

MWALIMU PLUS ALL MENUS WITH FREE RESOURSES

ALL SECONDARY NOTES ALLSUBJECTS FREE DOWNLOAD

ALL FORM 1-4 SECONDARY EXAMINATIONS FREE DOWNLOAD

ALL KCSE MOCKS EXAMINATIONS FREE DOWNLOAD NOW

ALL K.C.S.E PAST PAPERS QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS

ALL PRIMARY RESOURSES FREE DOWNLOAD HERE

ALL FREE DOWNLOAD MATERIALS AVAILABLE FREE

ALL TOPICAL QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS ALL SUBJECTS

ALL TSC VACANCIES AND DAILY TEACHERS BOM JOBS

ALL UPDATED NEWS TEACHERS NEWS DAILY

ALL SECONDARY SCHEMES OF WORK FREE DOWNLOAD

JOIN OUR TELEGRAM FOR MORE RESOURCES

Share this article

Our bestsellers

Related articles

LEAVE A REPLY

Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here

No posts to display

Recent blog posts