“Let us pick our books and our pens; they are the most powerful weapons. One child, one teacher, one book and one pen can change the world. Education is the only solution. Education first,” said, Nobel Prize winner, Malala Yousufzai, in her address to the United Nations Youth Assembly.
Education might be defined academically as the “process of receiving or giving systematic instructions,” but it actually entails much more. It’s essentially a process of constant learning that’s considered a basic human right and plays a significant role in uplifting and empowering societies.
Education makes the world a better place, this is an argument as old as time. Today, we’ve taken on the task of exploring and understanding exactly how education achieves that.
So let’s head into it right away!
Research states that the first few years of a child’s life are extremely important for their physical, emotional and cognitive growth.
The National Endowment for the Arts published a report stating that art can help enhance the process of development and growth in children from birth to the age of eight years. Participating in arts in early childhood has both, social and emotional benefits.
Let’s discuss the importance of art in child development.
One of the major objectives of the UN is to achieve the Sustainable Development Goal (SDG) of eradicating all forms of malnutrition and hunger by 2030.
The organization will have to make tremendous efforts to successfully fulfill the objective as the current state of hunger in the world is constantly on the rise.
Statistics collected by the State of Food Security and Nutrition, show that there are a total of 821 million hungry people in the world. Moreover, over 150 million children are malnourished and stunted. These facts are putting the SDG of alleviation at risk.
Do you want to help end world hunger? There’s a lot you can do.
The benefits of growing your own food are more than a few. Not only does it improve your physical and mental health but it also helps the environment and promotes economic well-being.
So if you’ve been thinking about creating your own garden to grow produce, you should definitely go ahead and do it. Here are a few more reasons why.