J&K young people get a brighter future with implementation NEP 2020

srinagar: Jammu and Kashmir, emerging from its troubled past, boldly stride towards the implementation of the National Education Policy (NEP) 2020 that would provide his youth with a brighter future.
The government has decided to FAKE in Jammu and Kashmir of the 2022-23 session.
It has approved a calendar for all higher education institutions in the Union Territory and instructed the universities to strictly adhere to prescribed timelines for the completion of graduate and postgraduate courses. Sixteen colleges have been completed for skills development program options with undergraduate courses in Jammu and Kashmir.
With the implementation of NEP, Jammu and Kashmir will introduce a national curriculum after other states and Union territories.
The Jammu and Kashmir Board of School Education (JKBOSE) is allowed to shift the sessions of the school exams from primary to upper secondary education from November to March.
It is believed that the administration is actively considering a proposal in this regard. While no final decision has been made, according to reports, the administration is considering the proposal along with the change in the Higher Education (HED) session.
To enrich the unique talent of students according to their abilities, a number of skills-based programs under the NEP are in the works to empower the youth of Jammu and Kashmir.
The NEP states that by the year 2025, at least 50 percent of students will be in the spotlight of various skills-based courses.
“By 2025, at least 50 percent of students will be exposed to vocational education through the school and higher education system, for which a clear action plan with targets and timelines will be developed,” the NEP said.
It says vocational education is in line with the Sustainable Development Goal and will help students realize the full potential of India’s demographic dividend. “The number of VET students will be taken into account in reaching the Gross Enrollment Rate (GER) targets. The development of vocational capabilities will go hand in hand with the development of ‘academic’ or other capabilities.”
Previously, the skills-based and skills-based courses were only taught in ITIs and polytechnic colleges, but according to the NEP-2020, the skills-based or vocational education will also be taught in schools and colleges.
Chief Secretary, Department of Higher Education, Rohit Kansal said that some of the skills-based courses selected by the Degree colleges are dairy farming, poultry farming, beekeeping, commercial medicinal and medical plants, web development, beekeeping development, fruit and vegetable processing , documentary filmmaking, retail management and computer hardware and networks, and software development.
The idea of ​​the policy is to educate students not only in thought, but also in mind, intellect and deeds, and to develop knowledge, skills, values ​​and attitudes that support a responsible commitment to human rights, sustainable development and life, and global well-being, reflecting a true global citizen.
To teach the skills-based programs, there will also be special shorter local teacher training programs available at Board for IT Education Standards (BITES), District Institute of Education and Trainings (DIETs), or at school complexes themselves for eminent local individuals who can be hired to teach in schools or school complexes as ‘master instructors’, with the aim of promoting local professions, knowledge and skills, e.g. local arts, music, agriculture, business, sports, carpentry and other professional crafts.
FAKE 2020 says one of the main reasons for the small number of students receiving VET is the fact that VET has historically focused largely on grades 11-12 and dropouts in grades 8 and above.
“In addition, students who passed out from grades 11-12 in vocational subjects often lacked well-defined pathways to advance in their chosen higher education callings,” it says.
On July 29, 2020, the Union Cabinet of India approved the new National Education Policy to replace the 1986 Education Policy. This policy brings great positive change to education in India. The main aim of the National Education Policy 2022 launch was to restructure India’s education policy.

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