Physical and learning resources management

Physical and learning resources management
(Presentation outlines)

In the modern world social development is connected with education and the people of the society believe that they can socialize their young ones through education and they can inculcate social norm through education, and for  that they need good schools. But school system has their own problems which some time complicate the process of education. Some  major  problems are listed here.
Major problems of education
  1. Lack of school building
  2. Lack of teachers
  3. Student teacher ratio in school and class
  4. Ghost schools/teachers
  5. Inadequate physical facilities
  6. Admission criteria
  7.  Labs
  8.  Libraries
Major problems of education
  1. Lack of audio visual Aids in schools 
  2. Dropouts
  3. guidance and counseling
  4. Evaluation system
  5. Lack of funds
  6. Untrained and unskilled teachers
Schools lack physical facilities including buildings,
furniture, mats and even very basic necessities like blackboard, chalk, and charts.
  • Lack of schools buildings
  • Classrooms
  • Lack of manpower and teachers
  • Lack of other resources water, Fan, Electricity

Lack of Libraries and learning resources

Lack of labs 
       Lack of Play grounds
       School Canteen
       School Dispensary
       School Furniture
       Staff Room
       Principal office
       School Hall
       Parking area for students and teachers.
       Washrooms (Toilets)
       Lawns and gardens
       transportation problem
  1. Unhygienic school environment
Hostel Management
In 1912, in Germany, Richard created the first permanent Youth Hostel. It was the ideology of the German Youth Movement to let poor city youngsters breathe fresh air outdoors.
A hostel is a place where usually students live. The hostel is supervised by an administration and living in those hostels is called the hostel life. Hostels are aimed at providing budget-oriented, sociable accommodation for students.
Hostels are generally aimed at providing economical and healthy environment for the students that is also safe for them.
Provision of necessary spaces, facilities and equipment
The facilities which hostels may provide and serve.
Boarders’ recreation
Facilities might include social space, television and games room(s), and access to nearby school cultural and sporting facilities and equipment. If the hostel is remotely located from the school, similar facilities might be provided at the hostel premises or
arrangements made for the boarders to have access to other local facilities
Quiet activities
Quiet places for study such as a ‘prep room’ or private spaces within or adjacent to
sleeping areas. Provision might also be made for access to a library, and computers for
research and recreation.
Food preparation
Facilities might include a place to make hot drinks and heat snack foods adjacent to recreation areas, and/or flat style accommodation with self-catering facilities. Student  access to the main hostel kitchen should be restricted because of food hygiene and health and safety concerns.
A common dining room or a flat-style accommodation with separate dining
facilities are two examples of what might be appropriate.
Dispensary and Cafeteria.
Time Table
Importance of Time Table
Time table is said to be the second clock which indicates all the activities undertaken in a school. It shows the hours of school work, kind of work or subjects, the teachers at work and at rest
Eliminates Wastage of Time and Energy
Ensures due attention to every Subject or Activity
Develops Moral Values
Psychological Value
It ensures equal distribution of time to different subjects and activities
Develops Good Habits
Advance Planning by the Teachers and Students
Form of a Time-table:
Ideally speaking there should be seven types of time-table:
(1) Master time indicating the entire programme of the school
(2) Class time-table.
(3) Teacher's time-table.
(4) Vacant period time-table.
(5) Games time-table
(6) Co curricular activities time-table.
(7) Home-work time-table.
Similar was the case with libraries. Locked almirahs with old, outdated books and shiny
bound volumes mostly on Religion and Islamic History was the common scenario in the
Some institutions had a few recently published books related to the courses.
There was no open shelf library in any of the institutions, and no regular yearly allocation
for the purchase of books. No subscribed  educational magazines, nor were there any
efforts to obtain magazines gratis from donors.

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