By Chris Hodgson
Adventure schooling is a sort of experiential studying ordinarily linked to actions related to danger, from cooperative video games comparable to raft construction to excessive event actions akin to rock climbing. Adventure schooling: An Introduction provides a finished advent to the making plans, supply and assessment of experience schooling, with a robust emphasis on expert perform and supply.
Written by way of a staff of major experience Educators who can draw upon an in depth event base, the e-book explores an important techniques for instructing, studying and implementation in experience schooling. The booklet is totally illustrated all through with real-world case reviews and examine surveying the major modern concerns dealing with event schooling Practitioners. This contains necessities for the journey educator equivalent to chance administration and tailoring actions to satisfy particular studying wishes, in addition to delivering an perception into modern makes use of for experience programmes. With open air and event actions being extra renowned than ever sooner than, this e-book is key studying for any pupil, instructor or practitioner seeking to comprehend experience schooling and improve their specialist skills.
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Additional resources for Adventure Education: An Introduction
Adventure educators who come from a more formal teaching or coaching background might find the ‘outcomes first’ approach comes naturally to them. However, in experiential education, there are concerns about using this approach. One concern is that we may become ‘obsessed’ by the outcomes and therefore too prescriptive in our subsequent facilitation. The danger here is that we may not read situations as they unfold and therefore fail to capitalise on significant events as they happen. Rather, the facilitator ends up simply telling participants what they got out of the experience in order for progress to be demonstrated quickly (and possibly falsely).
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Eds) Group Dynamics, Evanston, IL: Row Peterson. Greenaway, R. (1993) Playback, Edinburgh: Callander. T. E. (1997) Adventure Education and Outward Bound: Out-of-Class Experiences That Make a Lasting Difference, Review of Educational Research, 67: 43–87. Hunt, J. (1953) The Ascent of Everest, London: Hodder & Stoughton. IOL (1998) The Outdoor Source Book, Penrith: Adventure Education. IOL (2010) IOL website. org/. James, T. (1980) Can the Mountains Speak for Themselves? wilderdom. html. Loynes, C.