How Do Master’s Students Learn from the Future?
Virtually all of the curriculum taught in schools represents knowledge that is already known, and it is all about the past. At Master’s, we want our students to not only learn from the past at a high level of proficiency, we also want them to learn from the future. However, how do you learn from the future?
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Student Council Members At Master’s Attended The Calgary Leadership Prayer Breakfast And It Was Inspiring
"[Students] had come to engage in the conversation about what’s happening in our city and province, and to be part of offering it all up to God in prayer. These are the kinds of young people, I thought to myself, who I want to take up the torch as the next generation of leaders. Some maintain that the young people of today are too digital to be adequate leaders of our world—that they are the "disengaged". But I didn’t see that with our students. They were attentive, caring, and deeply engaged."
This Business of Brain Based Learning
“Learning only happens when the biology of the brain is altered in some way”. Something has to happen in the brain for learning to occur.
Master’s College Exceeds Provincial Norms in Math
"Our program at Master’s College is built on a conceptual approach towards mathematics... When students have conceptual understanding, they are able to apply their thinking to an application problem or to a new situation."
Engaging the Brain – A Profound Learning Element
In a Profound Learning classroom student brains are engaged. They’re definitely not doing “nothing”!
Master’s College & Fraser Institute Rankings
Our focus is on both academic preparation for university as well as on who the student is becoming. Our Imaginal Design program is a one of a kind program that develops the Imaginal abilities of our students to become seers of, learners from, and creators of the future. This alone gives our graduates a tremendous competitive advantage for life beyond school, which is the real objective of education.
Do You Need to Find Your Passion or Is It Developed?
A new study by Stanford researchers Carol Dweck and Gregory Walton, among other scholars, suggests that spending effort developing one’s passion is more effective than looking for one’s true passion.