Lifelong Learning Courses (2022)

Bob Anne’s Book Club - “That’s What Friends Are For”

Thursdays, 10:30 - Noon - Sep. 1, 8, 15, 22
Location: Mayborn Museum $20 per person

Bob Anne Senter’s Book Club returns with four books about friendships. We are all indebted to our circle of friends and know the joys they bring to our lives. These books describe different avenues of friendship and also the circumstances that unite them: 12 Mighty Orphans by Jim Dent; Patsy and Me by Loretta Lynn; The Good Neighbor: The Life and Work of Fred Rogers by Maxwell King, and A Dog Called Hope by Jason Morgan and Damien Lewis.

Bob Anne Senter was born in Amarillo, Texas, and graduated from Baylor University. She was an executive secretary at Republic National Bank in Dallas before she married, and later worked as a secretary for the Superintendent of the Methodist Home, volunteered in several areas, served on the Midway School Board for 9 years, and was President of the Baylor Alumni Association. Later she took a part-time position as Director of Travel for the BAA that led to representing Lifelong Learning. She retired in 2016.

Better Photography through Storytelling

Thursdays, 2:00 - 3:30 pm - Sep. 1, 8, 15, 22
Location: Mayborn Museum $20 per person

Photographer Sam Wilson will cover ways a photographer can connect with viewers by telling stories through, and by eliciting emotional responses to, photographic images. Students will take photographs in specific genre (portraits, nature, still life and so forth). Samples will be anonymously displayed for gentle critiques and discussions, leading to improving one’s photos. Students will need access to a camera or phone camera. This course will not cover technical details of photography.

Sam is a former president of Plano Photography Club where he also achieved a Master photographer rating. He is also a member of the Photographic Society of America, and he has been certified by PSA as a photography contest judge. He retired from a career as an engineer in 2019. Following retirement, he and his wife Barbara moved to Waco to be closer to their children and grandchildren. He’s a graduate of Baylor, class of 1978.

Cybersecurity and You

Fridays, 1:30 - 3:30 pm - Sep. 9, 16, 23
Location: Mayborn Museum $20 per person

Our connected digital world is becoming increasingly complicated and dangerous. Everything and everyone depends on technology that is interconnected to the world, either directly or indirectly. What can the average person do to protect themselves from cyber-attacks, loss of personally identifiable information (PII), and other exposures in our modern digital world? Keith Kooyman presents multiple ways to protect yourself.

Mr. Kooyman began his technical career in the early days of computing. He has worked as a systems administrator, Microsoft and Novell Systems Engineer, IT Manager, IT Director, IT contractor and consultant. His interests and focus have always been security, even before IT security was a field of study. He has been teaching Cybersecurity at TSTC for 10 years.

(Video) Module 1 - Part 1 What is Lifelong Learning?

CANCELED
Authentic Connections: Understand Your Communication Style to Build Healthy Relationships

Wednesdays, 11:00 am - 12:30 pm - Sep. 7, 14, 21, 28
Location: Mayborn Museum $20 per person

Fascinating Facts about the U.S. Supreme Court

Wednesdays, 2:00 - 3:30 pm - Sep. 7, 14, 21, 28
Location: Mayborn Museum $20 per person

Join Waco attorney Wesley J. Filer to learn generally about the judicial branch of the federal government and in particular about the U.S. Supreme Court. While most of the decisions by the Supreme Court are routine and attract little attention other than from the participants in the litigation, some are very controversial, have large impacts, and are politically charged. A better understanding of the Court is not only fascinating, but crucial to being a well-informed citizen.

Wesley Filer is an experienced attorney certified by the Texas Board of Legal Specialization and the Texas Bar Association in estate planning and probate law. A graduate of the University of Texas, Baylor University School of Law, and The George Washington University Law School, West has been a partner for many years at Naman, Howell, Smith & Lee in Waco.

Faith of the Presidents

Mondays, 1:00 - 2:30 pm - Sep. 12, 19, 25 and Oct. 3
Location: Mayborn Museum $20 per person

Who said this? “The defense of religion, of democracy, and of good faith among nations is all the same fight.” Or, how about this? “Our government makes no sense unless it is founded in a deeply felt religious faith, and I don’t care what it is.” Both are quotes from American presidents, who often play the role of preacher, pastor, and priest to the American people. Barry Hankins will discuss the faith of some of our presidents and how they deployed that faith both privately and publicly.

Barry Hankins is Professor of History as well as Department Chair. He is also Resident Scholar with the Institute for Studies of Religion. His specialties are Religion of American Culture, Protestant Fundamentalism and Evangelicalism, as well as Church and State in American History. He came to Baylor because he wanted to be at an university that takes both teaching and research seriously and also promotes scholarship from a Christian perspective.

(Video) [Open World Lifelong Learning Course] Lecture #1: Introduction and Motivation

Stargazing: An Intro to our Night Sky

Mondays, 10:00 - 11:30 am - Sep. 26 and Oct. 3, 10, 17
Location: Mayborn Museum $20 per person

With new planets, stars and galaxies being discovered, the wonders of our Universe are at an all-time high. New telescopes and space vehicles are revealing mysteries never seen by mankind. Students will learn how the universe works as well as identify major constellations, nebulae, and black holes. Taught by Larry Smith, retired National Park Astronomy Ranger, the course will provide hands-on activities so that students may understand the “workings” of our Universe.

Larry Smith is a retired National Park Service astronomer, science teacher, and university administrator. He holds a Bachelor of Science degree from Baylor University and a Master of Science degree from TCU. He has given over 200 public “Night Sky” presentations at the Badlands National Park; conducted monthly “Star Parties” at the Waco Mammoth Site and Lake Whitney State Park; and is co-founder of 3 Rivers Foundation (www.3rf.org). He holds NASA teacher certification.

The Crusades

Tuesdays, 10:00 - 11:30 am - Sep. 27 and Oct. 4, 11, 18
Location: Mayborn Museum $20 per person

This class, led by Bill Pitts, is an introduction to the era of the eight classic Crusades in the Near East, 1095-1291, involving conflicts among the Islamic, Byzantine (East Roman), and Western European cultures. Jerusalem, taken by the Franks (first Crusade), was eventually lost to Saladin, prompting a crusade, led by Richard the Lionhearted. The fourth crusade seriously strained relations between the Roman Catholic and Orthodox churches. Attention will also be given to the crusades in Spain, the role of the papacy, and consequences of the crusades.

Dr. Bill Pitts is Retired Professor Emeritus, Department of Religion, Baylor University. He earned his BA at Baylor in history and religion, his MDiv at Vanderbilt Divinity School, and his PhD in Church History at Vanderbilt University. His 52-year teaching career included Mercer University, Houston Baptist University, Dallas Baptist University, and 43 years at Baylor University.

Financial Planning for Seniors

Thursdays, 9:30 - 11:00 am, Sep. 29 and Oct. 6, 13, 20
Location: Mayborn Museum $20 per person

These sessions, taught by Al Childs, will focus on topics particularly relevant for mature adults such as investments, budgeting, gifting, and handling broader family financial issues. Topics will include gifting to children (pre- and post-mortem), treating children equitably, and charitable giving. Final planning issues, such as durable powers of attorney, medical directives, organizing financial affairs, and distributing assets tax effectively and in consideration of family priorities will be discussed. Other issues will be covered that are relevant to the attendees.

Al Childs is a 1976 graduate of Baylor University. He majored in finance with a BBA degree. Al spent the better part of 4 decades as a banker. The last 25 years, he was a leader in the wealth management area with 20 years at US Trust and 5 years at Comerica Bank. He began the private banking business for U S Trust in Texas and led the wealth management efforts for Comerica in North Texas. Al has been a CFP professional and was licensed with a series 7, 66 and a Texas Life and Health license. Al has been a national Trustee for the March of Dimes, chairman of the Board of Habitat for Humanity in Dallas, on the Advisory Board of Hankamer School of Business, and Chairman of the Deacons at Park Cities Baptist Church in Dallas. He is married to Beverly and has 2 sons and 5 (precious) grandchildren.

(Video) Lifelong learning Online Course - Official Trailer

WWII and the Road to V-J Day: 1945

Wednesdays, 4:00 - 6:00 pm - Oct. 5, 19, & 26
Location: Mayborn Museum $20 per person

This course, taught by Brad Livingstone, will concentrate on the Pacific Theater portion of WWII, particularly those events that occurred in 1945. Featured topics will include the battles of Iwo Jima and Okinawa, the use of the “kamikaze,” the development of the Atomic Bomb and its use on Hiroshima and Nagasaki, and the (almost) unconditional surrender of the Japanese Empire to end WWII. The significance of these major war efforts led to the end of WWII after four years of bloody battles and millions of deaths of both military personnel and civilians.

Brad Livingstone received both his undergraduate and graduate degrees at Oklahoma State while also playing basketball for the Cowboys. He has been an educator at Oaks Christian High School in southern California, served as Dean of Students, Principal and history teacher at Trinity Christian School in Fairfax, VA, and taught at Vanguard in Waco in the mid-1990s, returning in 2017 to continue teaching history with a specialty in WWII.

Israelis and Palestinians: Living in a Tough Neighborhood and Trying to Forge a Future

Mondays, 4:00 - 5:30 pm - Oct. 10, 17, 24, 31
Location: Mayborn Museum $20 per person

Dr. Lynn Tatum, during the summer of 2022, is attending an intensive seminar centered in Israel. He is meeting with security officials, diplomatic officials, military leaders, Palestinian leaders, religious leaders, fellow academics, and Israeli and Palestinian politicians. His experiences are “up to date” and from “on-the-ground.” The course will cover the history of modern Israel, its politics, its problems, its challenges, and its hopes. There will be lots of discussion, a great deal of laughter, some good-natured arguing, and a learning experience for everyone!

Dr. Tatum holds a PhD in Religion from Duke University, and he teaches courses on Bible, archaeology, and the Middle East in Baylor’s religion department and in its honors college. He recently received a grant from Brandeis University to study in Israel. He has almost forty years of experience travelling to and living in Israel. He has also travelled and studied extensively throughout the Middle East and the Arab World.

The Classics of Children’s Literature

Tuesdays, 11:00 am - 12:30 pm - Oct. 25 and Nov. 1, 8, 15
Location: Online via ZOOM $20 per person

This course taught by Dr. Tom Hanks and Professor Betsy Vardaman touches lightly upon the history of literature intended for children: Aesop's Fables, Mother Goose Rhymes, John Newbery's little books for children, the Volksmärchen (folk tales) of the Brothers Grimm, Perrault's stories intended for adults and adopted by children, 19th century dreadfully moralizing stories intended to regulate children's behavior in strict conformity to adult comfort (some of these are now comic), and modern fiction and poetry for children (and adults). Along with brief histories, the instructors will focus on delight.

Tom Hanks joined the English Department in 1976, having earned an MA from Washington University, St. Louis, and his PhD from the University of Minnesota. His teaching and research have focused primarily on Medieval English literature. Dr. Hanks has garnered many awards for teaching at Baylor, including Collins Outstanding Professor Award, 1998; Baylor Centennial Professor, 1998-1999; Outstanding Faculty Award, 2001; Cornelia Marschall Smith Professor of the Year Award, 2004; and the Master Teacher designation, 2005. He retired in 2017.

(Video) How to Embrace Being a Lifelong Learner

Using the Enneagram to Become Our Best Selves

Thursdays, 2:00 - 4:00 pm - Nov. 3, 10, 17
Location: Mayborn Museum $20 per person

Back by popular demand! Jon Singletary takes the Enneagram and breaks it down in ways that help us as individuals to recognize our personality type and hidden potential. You are not defined by your “number,” but it is helpful information for understanding yourself and others. For both newcomers to the subject and those who took the introductory course last fall, knowing more about your Enneagram number can lead to stronger relationships, reduced stress, and more productivity.

Dr. Singletary is dean and professor of the Garland School of Social Work and has served on the faculty for 20 years. He has led the Center for Family and Community Ministries in the GSSW studying congregations and how they engage in service.

The Story of Christian Worship

Wednesdays, 10:00 - 11:30 am - Oct. 26 and Nov. 2, 9, 16
Location: Mayborn Museum $20 per person

David W. Music will lead a survey of worship practices from the New Testament through the Medieval and Reformation churches, with consideration of the Old Testament background and recent worship forms.

David W. Music is Professor Emeritus of Church Music at Baylor University. He is the author of numerous books and articles on Christian worship and church music, including, most recently, “A Noble Theme, a Skillful Writer: Timothy Dudley-Smith and Christian Hymnody.” (2021)

Historic Buildings of Waco

Thursdays, 9:30 - 11:00 am - Oct. 27 and Nov. 3, 10, 17
Location: Mayborn Museum $20 per person

Architectural historian Kenneth Hafertepe will discuss historic Waco buildings, analyzing the evolution of these buildings for religion, commerce, industry, education, and government over the years. As the award-winning author of numerous books on architecture, he is known for digging deep into the details of each structure to find the unique stories he shares with his readers and students. His previously published book, Historic Homes of Waco, Texas has received the Ron Tyler Award for Best Illustrated Book on Texas History and Culture from the Texas State Historical Association.

Kenneth Hafertepe is a professor of museum studies at Baylor University and an award-winning author on American and Texas architecture and material culture. His subjects have included the Smithsonian Castle, the French Legation and Governor’s Mansion in Austin, Ashton Villa in Galveston, and the Spanish Governor’s Palace in San Antonio. His books on The Material Culture of German Texans and Historic Homes of Waco, Texas both won the Ron Tyler Award from the Texas State Historical Association. He has spoken at many museums, including the Alamo, the Amon Carter Museum, the Museum of Fine Arts, Houston, and the Witte Museum.

(Video) Lifelong Learning | 4 Simple Steps to Become A Lifelong Learner

FAQs

Are you a lifelong learner answer? ›

Being a lifelong learner means you have a growth mindset and an innate curiosity about the world. You're constantly pushing to find more by way of new challenges, ideas, and experiences. You're reading books, learning new skills, and honing your expertise.

How will lifelong learning help you succeed in life and career answer? ›

By accumulating new knowledge and skills, you are more likely to develop new, ground-breaking ideas and solutions. At work, lifelong learning is essential to adapt to changes and seize new opportunities – it helps you become more flexible, which is a key skill for the modern workplace.

Why is it important to have a lifelong learning program? ›

Lifelong learning can enhance our understanding of the world around us, provide us with more and better opportunities and improve our quality of life. There are two main reasons for learning throughout life: for personal development and for professional development.

What should I write for continuous learning in appraisal? ›

Identify and understand my skill strengths and the areas where I need improvement. Develop my own learning goals at work and in my personal life. Apply the lessons I have learned from past experiences to new situations. Try new ways of doing things.

How does lifelong learning impact your life? ›

Lifelong learning is good for your brain, mental well-being and self-esteem. Continued education can lead to beneficial career advancements. Taking new classes will help you gain practical skills. Exploring new passions help you connect with like-minded individuals.

What are lifelong learning goals? ›

Conclusion. Lifelong learning goals are important. It is your way of rewarding yourselves with more knowledge, skills, and development. We all have that natural drive to explore more things, grow through our experiences, and learn as much as we can about the world and everything it contains.

What is lifelong learning and how can you make it part of your own life? ›

Lifelong learning is a form of self-initiated education that is focused on personal development. While there is no standardized definition of lifelong learning, it has generally been taken to refer to the learning that occurs outside of a formal educational institute, such as a school, university or corporate training.

How do you achieve lifelong learning? ›

Always Be Learning: 5 Strategies for Lifelong Learners
  1. Set CLEAR goals. Decide which areas to choose to deepen your existing knowledge and where you want to learn something new. ...
  2. Broaden your learning sourceS. Online – There are many benefits to online learning. ...
  3. Develop a learning mindset. ...
  4. Reflect. ...
  5. share what you've learned.
6 May 2021

What is the benefit of learning? ›

Learning keeps your mind engaged and body active. It helps you get new and knowledge-based perspectives on the world around you. It helps you gain new experiences, trains your brain to handle a wide range of challenges, and keeps your neural pathways active. All these factors combine to keep you healthy.

Why is learning important for success? ›

Learning new things gives us a feeling of accomplishment which, in turn, boosts our confidence in our own capabilities; you'll also feel more ready to take on challenges and explore new business ventures. Acquiring new skills will unveil new opportunities and help you find innovative solutions to problems.

Why is learning important for students? ›

When students can direct their learning and know how they learn best, they can also better navigate the wide range of available choices in school and beyond. Learning to learn is particularly important when teachers are no longer a main source of information and knowledge.

What should I write in my self assessment performance review? ›

A good self-assessment should point to specific tasks and projects that highlight your best work. When describing those accomplishments, employees should emphasize the impact those achievements had on the whole business to emphasize their value to the company.

How do I write a good self appraisal? ›

4 Tips for Writing an Effective Self-Evaluation
  1. Be specific and provide examples. Specificity helps contextualize claims. ...
  2. Back up your contributions with metrics. ...
  3. Frame weaknesses as opportunities. ...
  4. Keep track of your accomplishments throughout the year.
8 Jun 2021

What is the most common challenge to lifelong learning? ›

There are many challenges engaging in lifelong learning, Firstly, the lack of learners' motivation, one of the most common learning challenges that learning professionals must overcome is an overall lack of learner motivation.

What is an example of lifelong learning? ›

It is generally regarded that lifelong learning is self-motivated, informal, voluntary and based on personal interests. Examples of lifelong learning could be anything from learning to play an instrument, taking part in an online skills course of even enrolling on to a re-training scheme.

How do you embrace a lifelong learner? ›

Here are 11 strategies to develop a habit of lifelong learning.
  1. Ask why. Think back to when you were a child. ...
  2. Learn to love challenges. ...
  3. Embrace failure. ...
  4. Practice mindfulness. ...
  5. School is only the beginning. ...
  6. Be open to feedback. ...
  7. Become a polymath. ...
  8. Teaching brings mastery.
30 Sept 2021

What is lifelong learning mindset? ›

What is a lifelong learning mindset? Having a growth mindset is about believing in self-improvement. To be a lifelong learner we need to have a desire to want to develop our knowledge and skills beyond formal education, to keep continuing to grow at any stage in life.

What are the challenges of lifelong learning? ›

In the actual global economic and educational environment, main challenges for lifelong learning process are: Inducement of informal learning opportunities. Stimulation of self-motivated learning. Acceptance of self-funded learning.

What is purpose of learning? ›

The purpose of learning is about learners being prepared for their future and reaching their fullest potential as lifelong learners. This means that they have a voice with the confidence to express their ideas and opinions so they are heard and taken into account in any situation.

What are the benefits of learning new things? ›

The Top 7 Benefits of Learning a New Skill
  • Your brain chemistry changes. ...
  • Your learning speed increases. ...
  • You make connections between skill areas. ...
  • You become a more interesting person. ...
  • It fights boredom. ...
  • You adapt better to change. ...
  • You could stave off dementia.
23 Jan 2017

What is learning in your own words? ›

Learning is “a process that leads to change, which occurs as a result of experience and increases the potential for improved performance and future learning” (Ambrose et al, 2010, p. 3). The change in the learner may happen at the level of knowledge, attitude or behavior.

How do you answer a self-assessment question? ›

Positive Sample Answer

I always meet my deadlines and effectively manage my workload. I believe I have a strong ability to prioritize the most important tasks. I am also aware of my lack of experience and thus I leave enough time to review completed tasks before I submit them to my manager.

What should I put for areas of improvement? ›

Areas of improvement for employees
  1. Time management. The better people can multitask, meet deadlines and manage their time, the more productive they will be at work. ...
  2. Customer service. ...
  3. Teamwork. ...
  4. Interpersonal skills. ...
  5. Communication. ...
  6. Writing. ...
  7. Organization. ...
  8. Flexibility.

How do you comment on overall performance? ›

You can create great synergy among everyone at the office.” “Your ability to promote the company culture is well-respected.” “You work extremely well with others, and people feel positive when they work with you.” “Your ability to make everyone around you feel comfortable is a great asset to the organization.”

How do you respond to a performance review? ›

Tips for answering questions during a performance review
  1. Use natural responses. ...
  2. Review yourself first. ...
  3. Know your achievements. ...
  4. Take a moment. ...
  5. Have solutions ready. ...
  6. Ask your own questions. ...
  7. Request a review summary. ...
  8. What is your proudest accomplishment from the past year?
3 May 2021

What are good goals for a performance review? ›

Top three performance goals:

To encourage focus on completing a task: "Establish a process for tracking progress on key projects including milestones and decision deadlines. Share with the manager by February 10. Provide weekly update reports." To foster leadership: "I think you have great leadership potential.

What are three areas of improvement? ›

Three themes in the areas for improvement — confidence, knowledge, and communication — were in the top 10 for most of the jobs we studied. Yet the top themes for work improvement appeared to be more job specific, compared to those themes provided for the strengths.

Do you think lifelong learning is important in the building and sustaining of a career? ›

Whether you are doing it to develop skills or grow your career, lifelong learning can do wonders not only for your professional life but also for your personal development. Focus on what you want to do in the future since your education will have a huge impact on your career.

Why is learning important for success? ›

Learning new things gives us a feeling of accomplishment which, in turn, boosts our confidence in our own capabilities; you'll also feel more ready to take on challenges and explore new business ventures. Acquiring new skills will unveil new opportunities and help you find innovative solutions to problems.

What are the 10 benefits of lifelong learning? ›

Here are a few.
  • It Can Help You Succeed at Your Job. Only 25% of hiring managers say job seekers have the skills their company needs. ...
  • It Can Help Your Brain Stay Healthy. ...
  • It Can Help You Stay Connected. ...
  • It Can Help You Stay Fulfilled. ...
  • It's Easier Than Ever to Engage in Lifelong Learning.

Why is lifelong learning important in the workplace? ›

As demonstrated by the OECD, individuals that pursue Lifelong Learning will not only benefit personally but will help build a stronger market: “a skilled workforce makes it easier for firms to develop and introduce new technologies and work organization practices, thereby boosting productivity and growth in the economy ...

What is the most common challenge to lifelong learning? ›

There are many challenges engaging in lifelong learning, Firstly, the lack of learners' motivation, one of the most common learning challenges that learning professionals must overcome is an overall lack of learner motivation.

How do you embrace a lifelong learner? ›

Here are 11 strategies to develop a habit of lifelong learning.
  1. Ask why. Think back to when you were a child. ...
  2. Learn to love challenges. ...
  3. Embrace failure. ...
  4. Practice mindfulness. ...
  5. School is only the beginning. ...
  6. Be open to feedback. ...
  7. Become a polymath. ...
  8. Teaching brings mastery.
30 Sept 2021

What factor most influences the need for lifelong learning? ›

Motivation is the most important factor influencing the learner. If the learner has no motivation to learn, any amount of force will be futile. More the motivation better will be the learning. In addition to motivation, the learner should have a definite goal.

What is purpose of learning? ›

The purpose of learning is about learners being prepared for their future and reaching their fullest potential as lifelong learners. This means that they have a voice with the confidence to express their ideas and opinions so they are heard and taken into account in any situation.

What is an example of lifelong learning? ›

It is generally regarded that lifelong learning is self-motivated, informal, voluntary and based on personal interests. Examples of lifelong learning could be anything from learning to play an instrument, taking part in an online skills course of even enrolling on to a re-training scheme.

What are the benefits of learning? ›

Reasons to learn a new skill
  • It gives you motivation. ...
  • It helps beat boredom. ...
  • It boosts confidence. ...
  • It keeps you healthy. ...
  • It helps you be flexible. ...
  • It can benefit others. ...
  • It can boost your happiness. ...
  • Consider your “why.” It doesn't matter if a new skill is for work or play – you'll get benefits either way.

Why is learning important for students? ›

When students can direct their learning and know how they learn best, they can also better navigate the wide range of available choices in school and beyond. Learning to learn is particularly important when teachers are no longer a main source of information and knowledge.

How does lifelong learning increase wisdom? ›

Lifelong learning increases our wisdom.

It increases our understanding of the whys and the whats of previous successes and failures, and it helps us understand ourselves better.” The importance of lifelong learning is that it allows us to understand more about ourselves and our world.

How do you use lifelong learning in a sentence? ›

Examples of 'lifelong learning' in a sentence lifelong learning
  1. The key to success will be lifelong learning. Times, Sunday Times (2016)
  2. It gives constant support to a philosophy of lifelong learning. ...
  3. New skills training and lifelong learning are paramount to help it to meet the challenges and retain bright staff.

What are the challenges of lifelong learning? ›

In the actual global economic and educational environment, main challenges for lifelong learning process are: Inducement of informal learning opportunities. Stimulation of self-motivated learning. Acceptance of self-funded learning.

Videos

1. Professor Lynda Gratton - Lifelong learning – your competitive advantage | London Business School
(London Business School)
2. Celebration and Lifelong Learning | How to College | Crash Course
(CrashCourse)
3. Lifelong learning and the future of work: challenges and opportunities
(International Labour Organization)
4. Lifelong Learning - a course in unschooling
(Wild Ridge Homestead)
5. Engage in Lifelong Learning with Online Courses
(Gihan Perera)
6. How to Register for College for Lifelong Learning Non-Credit Courses
(Sinclair College)

Top Articles

Latest Posts

Article information

Author: Golda Nolan II

Last Updated: 12/06/2022

Views: 5589

Rating: 4.8 / 5 (78 voted)

Reviews: 85% of readers found this page helpful

Author information

Name: Golda Nolan II

Birthday: 1998-05-14

Address: Suite 369 9754 Roberts Pines, West Benitaburgh, NM 69180-7958

Phone: +522993866487

Job: Sales Executive

Hobby: Worldbuilding, Shopping, Quilting, Cooking, Homebrewing, Leather crafting, Pet

Introduction: My name is Golda Nolan II, I am a thoughtful, clever, cute, jolly, brave, powerful, splendid person who loves writing and wants to share my knowledge and understanding with you.