India is a large nation and the government cannot bring all children into the fold of the education, geographically and demographically, by themselves. Today, 17.7 million kids are still out of school in India.
In Indian societies the status of girls’ education is even worse as girls cannot be educated because they will inevitably be married. Several NGOs have worked on the basic level of grassroots education to expand education to poor children in India. NGOs have been working hard since independence to consolidate the country’s current education system and network, so that more and more young children can go to school and live there.
NGOs Help in Educating Children
NGOs ensures that the benefits of the Right to Education Act reach the most deprived children. The NGO guarantees that children with the most disadvantaged rights profit from the Right to Education Act. The idea is to ensure that all kids can go to school, play, connect, and learn like the other kids of their age, regardless of their origin, so that they secure for their children a dignified life and contribute to improving economic conditions.
The most critical aspect of enhancing the spread of education is the dissemination of consciousness amongst parents and communities. The message must spread broad and good education is the right of all children, irrespective of their social or economic context.
A further important element in improving the penetration of quality education among the poorest children is making learning an enjoyable experience. NGOs such as Graphhene Foundation prepare teachers to teach by means of child-friendly and interactive learning methods. The NGO establishes the right of libraries and facilities, conducts computer and English classes, promotes and facilitates sport and extracurricular activities.
Metro cities have a significant number of urban poor people living in slums or slums. Children in these areas have very little to no access to education and often are engaged in child labour. Graphhene Foundation runs training centres in order to provide learning and after-school opportunities for street children and children working in economically excluded communities. The idea is to encourage the kids to grow up and take the plunge into formal education.
Group learning has been demonstrated as a form of learning that enables children to learn more and more quickly and encourages healthy competition.