The Main Innovations in Education: in Pursue of Aims of Bologna (1999) and Bergen (2005) Processes

Authors

  • Laimutė Kardelienė
  • Vaiva Zuzevičiūtė

DOI:

https://doi.org/10.33607/bjshs.v2i73.436

Abstract

 In the last decade of the 20th century, the term knowledge society started to be used as a way to convey the development of contemporary humankind. The discourse of knowledge that become actualised in activity (i. e. competence) became the most influential one. Competence was titled to be one of the major factors for competiteveness, and therefore competence started to be highly valued in organisations. Organisations nowadays (due to demographic changes, and to the need to pursue competetiveness at the global level) are encouraged to employ more actively the “treasure within”, that is, the competence of employees. In this paper we aim to identify the main innovations of a professional in education in the framework of contemporary educational policy trends. There are several important innovations in education of professionals, and some of these innovations are directly related to the ideas that ground Bologna (1999) and Bergen (2005) processes. The important innovations in contemporary educational system concentrate on the increase of the cohesion between the changing world of activities and education. Therefore competences, study results (or learning outcomes), the changing roles of teachers and students, and also implications for curriculum design are emphasised in reforming education of professionals. It seems that competence-based studies promote modularization of the curriculum. Modularisation of study programmes is another innovation, as the importance of clearly stated study results (learning outcomes) is emphasised. Clear and measurable study results (learning outcomes) are linked to the competencies that should be achieved in a given period of time, or (and that is more common), after a certain educational impact is provided, and certain part of curriculum covered.

Keywords: competence, study results, learning outcomes, innovation, education of physical education teachers.

 

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Published

2018-10-31

How to Cite

Kardelienė, L., & Zuzevičiūtė, V. (2018). The Main Innovations in Education: in Pursue of Aims of Bologna (1999) and Bergen (2005) Processes. Baltic Journal of Sport and Health Sciences, 2(73). https://doi.org/10.33607/bjshs.v2i73.436

Issue

Section

Social Sciences in Sport