Call it the "learning paradox": the more you struggle and even fail while you're trying to master new information, the better you're likely to recall and apply that information later.
"The learning paradox is at the heart of 'productive failure,' a phenomenon identified by Manu Kapur. ... Kapur points out that while the model adopted by many teachers and employers when introducing others to new knowledge — providing lots of structure and guidance early on, until the students or workers show that they can do it on their own — makes intuitive sense, it may not be the best way to promote learning. Rather, it’s better to let the neophytes wrestle with the material on their own for a while, refraining from giving them any assistance at the start."
"In this clip, Rafe Esquith -- one of America's most famous teachers and the author of 'Lighting Their Fires' -- discusses his use of Lawrence Kohlberg's 6 levels of moral development with his students. By challenging his children to understand the motivation behind their own behaviour, Esquith is able to achieve a remarkable level of discipline that is based solely on the children's respect for themselves, and one another."
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