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Publicado porANgie CAzline Soria

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Published by: ANgie CAzline Soria on Nov 15, 2010
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Virgilio U. Manzano Director, Model Information and Technology Classroom (MITC) University of the Philippines College of Education Diliman, Quezon City, Philippines and Coordinator, Associated Schools Project Network (ASPNet) UNESCO National Commission of the Philippines Department of Foreign Affairs, Pasay City, Philippines

Introduction In the advent of the implementation of the 2002 Basic Education Curriculum of the Philippines under the leadership of the Department of Education (DepEd), the need to use e-learning in the classroom is important since integration of subject areas is emphasized. In the formal school curriculum, which covers a period of 6 years for elementary and 4 years secondary education levels, the subjects being offered at the basic education level include Filipino, English, Mathematics, Science and Makabayan (Nationalism). The non-formal education program allows out-of-school youth to graduate from the secondary school after passing the Proficiency and Equivalency Test. According to President Gloria Macapagal-Arroyo of the Philippines, she envisions every child in the Philippines to acquire quality education, and that every classroom should have a computer. Based on her State of the Nation Address (SONA), President Arroyo stated her program in providing an approach the ensures high-quality education (Orani, 2003). In July 2003, President Arroyo started the program known as the Strong Republic School Distance Learning System (SRDLS). She stated the need for a government to support the use of distance education utilizing e-learning as one approaches to promote the provision of quality education in the local communities and to promote equal access to basic education that include the elementary and secondary school level. There are a lot advantages of using e-learning in the in-school and off-school settings in the Philippines. It allows interactivity between the lesson and the learner. The individualization of each learner is enhanced. The cost-effectiveness can be seen on it since the reproduction and distribution of learning materials is considered to be inexpensive. Its novelty allows the learners to deal on interesting lessons allowing them to become well motivated and receptive to ides provided. The integrity of each lessons can be maintained since the computer allows the delivery of uniform information in a sequential manner based on the needs of the learners, anytime and anywhere.

. The Digital University: Reinventing the Academy. Borabo. 2000. R. & M.. P. Taipei: Ledtek Research Inc. C-7.C. J.. REFERENCES Canonizado. Diaz.“ The Philippine Star. & E.. Lucido. P. Pasig City: Curricula. (2) to develop guidelines on enhancement of basic education.. 2003). V.L. 1997. R. BVP 8770 User’s Manual. Macaraeg. The teacher usually request for a video program from Pearson’s large science library via satellite to an available digital recorder attached to a television in the classroom. “2nd National Conference on E-Learning: Tech-Enabled Education Takes a . London: Springer. Leadteck. Philippine Educational System: Information Technology. V. (Ed). 6 May 2003. Multimedia Strategies for Educators Training Manual. “Texting for Education. Orani. the texting for education can The texting for education allows the use of digital technology following a three step process (Grey. S.. Hazemi. Wilbur (Eds). Quezon City: Congressional Oversight Committee on Education. S. Espiritu. Velasco. M. and (3) to develop IT human resources. The Challenge of a Knowledge Society. Inc. Quezon City: Katha Publishing Co. April 2002.Policy and Programs on E-Learning According to Padolina (2002). the Information Technology and E-Commerce Council (ITECC) has provided the groundwork for e-learning in the Philippines which brought about the enactment of the Republic Act 8972 commonly known as the Electronic Commerce Act of the Philippines. Hailes.T. & S. the ITECC-HRD Subcommittee on e-learning was established (Padolina. C. In order to implement the policy and programs on e-learning in the Philippines. & R. 1998. L. 2002). Inc. the 40 teachers selected are provided the gadgets required free of charge in their own classrooms. In the project. Quezon City: Katha Publishing Co. 2003.. Educational Technology. C.S. Its specific functions are: (1) to create an e-learning environment by actively promoting According to Grey (2003). E. The Human Resource Development (HRD) Committee has the following functions: (1) to develop policy and programs in elearning. Samia. 1995..R. Grey.

N. San Juan. M.” Metropolitan Computer Times. 2002.B. Soliven. P. pp. Kyoto: Kyoto University of Education Educational Practice Center. 5 August 2003. Teacher’s ICT Guidebook. 2002. T. Sasaki. Final Report of Asia and the Pacific Seminar Workshop on Educational Technology 2003. 2002. Dec. 2003. 1999. . “Scrounging Funds to Finance Public Schools in the Philippines.” Fusion: Papers Read at FUSE Assemblies. (Ed).. Metro-Manila: Philippine Star Daily. Rodriguez. Inc. _________. “Broadcast Media and Education: Agenda for Human Resource Development.. Reyes. R. (In Japanese) Sison. Philippine Science and Technology: Economic and Political Events Shaping Their Development. Quezon City: A Giraffe Book. 53-58. 2001.” UNESCO Education Quicklinks. 2-9 September. Montessori Child and Community Foundation. Inc. Tokyo: Tokyo Gakugei University. San Juan. 1996. S. Metro-Manila: O. Tokyo Gakugei University UNESCO-APEID Committee. Paris: UNESCO. The Pagsasarili Mothercraft Literacy Course for Local and Overseas Filipino Working Women.Big Step Forward. 2004. M. Half a Millennium of Philippine History.

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