Study abroad internships in london epa internships

Study Abroad in London

London — Get To Know Europe’s Biggest City!

London is the most exciting city in which to live and work. It is a huge multicultural, noisy metropolis that will challenge everything you thought you knew about the Brits.

Whether you’re interested in music, clubbing, eating out, theater, the arts, history or sports, London has it all. From the legendary King’s Road through the bustle of street markets such as Brick Lane and Portobello, to the world-famous Harrods, there is shopping to suit every style and taste.

London is a world financial and commercial center, as shown by an ever-changing skyline of award-winning, twenty-first century architecture. For business, politics, media and public life, this is the center of the UK.

Living in London

London is more like a patchwork of neighborhoods, so it’s an easy city to settle into and get to know despite its size and vibrancy. It is also very easy to get around thanks to an extensive public transportation system.

If a "big city" environment doesn’t sound like your thing, don’t worry. London is a green city. There are many spacious parks and quiet squares in its center and wide open spaces on its outskirts.

The EPA London program not only set me up with a terrific internship; they also were an active part of my experience. They took us on a Thames river cruise and a tour of Greenwich, and hosted a fantastic going away dinner at a historic London pub. I really enjoyed every aspect.

— Stephanie Stupic, Juniata College, London

Study Abroad in London – We Provide Accommodation

We have some of the best student housing in London. A typical example is Hampden House, which is very centrally located on Weymouth Street, London W1, just north of Oxford Circus.

All of the apartments that we use are near the theatres, shops and art galleries and are in one of the best areas in London.

The classes at the University of Westminster at four different campuses. Three of the campuses are within walking distance from the EPA flats.

Classes in London

If you wish to study abroad in London look to EPA internships. EPA students will take two course modules from those offered by the University of Westminster in London. There are over 700 course modules available and full details can be found by visiting www.westminster.ac.uk. Please note that modules offered at Harrow require a commute.

In the summer students will take classes, organized by EPA, and conduct supervised research related to the placement, in addition to the placement itself. This is in order to comply with the requirements set out by the UK Borders Agency.

Internships in London

EPA has developed a strong network of companies across industries to take on interns. EPA students receive successful placements for internships in London from a broad portfolio of opportunities. Since the 1970s we have provided internship placements for our students, initiating their professional life for a better future.

(Students studying in India apply here .)

Educational Programmes Abroad has undergone a review for educational oversight by the Quality Assurance Agency for Higher Education (QAA).

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The k to 12 basic education program

Curriculum under K to 12

Reference Guide for Teacher Educators, School Administrators, and Teachers. Published with the permission of SEAMEO INNOTECH. ( PDF )

DepEd Order No. 16, s. 2012

Guidelines on the implementation of the Mother-Tongue-based Multilingual Education. (PDF )

DepEd Order No. 21, s. 2012

Policies and guidelines on the implementation of the Universal Kindergarten Education Program. (PDF )

DepEd Order No. 31, s. 2012

What is the K to 12 Program?

Salient Features

Strengthening Early Childhood Education (Universal Kindergarten)

Every Filipino child now has access to early childhood education through Universal Kindergarten. At 5 years old, children start schooling and are given the means to slowly adjust to formal education.

Research shows that children who underwent Kindergarten have better completion rates than those who did not. Children who complete a standards-based Kindergarten program are better prepared, for primary education.

Education for children in the early years lays the foundation for lifelong learning and for the total development of a child. The early years of a human being, from 0 to 6 years, are the most critical period when the brain grows to at least 60-70 percent of adult size. [Ref: K to 12 Toolkit]

In Kindergarten, students learn the alphabet, numbers, shapes, and colors through games, songs, and dances, in their Mother Tongue.

Making the Curriculum Relevant to Learners (Contextualization and Enhancement)

Examples, activities, songs, poems, stories, and illustrations are based on local culture, history, and reality. This makes the lessons relevant to the learners and easy to understand.

Students acquire in-depth knowledge, skills, values, and attitudes through continuity and consistency across all levels and subjects.

Discussions on issues such as Disaster Risk Reduction (DRR), Climate Change Adaptation, and Information & Communication Technology (ICT) are included in the enhanced curriculum.

Building Proficiency through Language (Mother Tongue-Based Multilingual Education)

Students are able to learn best through their first language, their Mother Tongue (MT). Twelve (12) MT languages have been introduced for SY 2012-2013: Bahasa Sug, Bikol, Cebuano, Chabacano, Hiligaynon, Iloko, Kapampangan, Maguindanaoan, Meranao, Pangasinense, Tagalog, and Waray. Other local languages will be added in succeeding school years.

Aside from the Mother Tongue, English and Filipino are taught as subjects starting Grade 1, with a focus on oral fluency. From Grades 4 to 6, English and Filipino are gradually introduced as languages of instruction. Both will become primary languages of instruction in Junior High School (JHS) and Senior High School (SHS).

After Grade 1, every student can read in his or her Mother Tongue. Learning in Mother Tongue also serves as the foundation for students to learn Filipino and English easily.

Ensuring Integrated and Seamless Learning (Spiral Progression)

Subjects are taught from the simplest concepts to more complicated concepts through grade levels in spiral progression. As early as elementary, students gain knowledge in areas such as Biology, Geometry, Earth Science, Chemistry, and Algebra. This ensures a mastery of knowledge and skills after each level.

For example, currently in High School, Biology is taught in 2nd Year, Chemistry in 3rd Year, and Physics in 4th Year. In K to 12, these subjects are connected and integrated from Grades 7 to 10. This same method is used in other Learning Areas like Math.

Gearing Up for the Future (Senior High School)

Senior High School is two years of specialized upper secondary education; students may choose a specialization based on aptitude, interests, and school capacity. The choice of career track will define the content of the subjects a student will take in Grades 11 and 12. SHS subjects fall under either the Core Curriculum or specific Tracks.

Core Curriculum

There are seven Learning Areas under the Core Curriculum. These are Languages, Literature, Communication, Mathematics, Philosophy, Natural Sciences, and Social Sciences. Current content from some General Education subjects are embedded in the SHS curriculum.

Each student in Senior High School can choose among three tracks: Academic; Technical-Vocational-Livelihood; and Sports and Arts. The Academic track includes three strands: Business, Accountancy, Management (BAM); Humanities, Education, Social Sciences (HESS); and Science, Technology, Engineering, Mathematics (STEM).

Students undergo immersion, which may include earn-while-you-learn opportunities, to provide them relevant exposure and actual experience in their chosen track.

TVET (Technical Vocational Education & Training) National Certificate

After finishing Grade 10, a student can obtain Certificates of Competency (COC) or a National Certificate Level I (NC I). After finishing a Technical-Vocational-Livelihood track in Grade 12, a student may obtain a National Certificate Level II (NC II), provided he/she passes the competency-based assessment of the Technical Education and Skills Development Authority (TESDA).

NC I and NC II improves employability of graduates in fields like Agriculture, Electronics, and Trade.

Modeling Best Practices for Senior High School

In SY 2012-2013, there are 33 public high schools, public technical-vocational high schools, and higher education institutions (HEIs) that have implemented Grade 11. This is a Research and Design (R&D) program to simulate different aspects of Senior High School in preparation for full nationwide implementation in SY 2016-2017. Modeling programs offered by these schools are based on students’ interests, community needs, and their respective capacities.

Nurturing the Holistically Developed Filipino (College and Livelihood Readiness, 21st Century Skills)

After going through Kindergarten, the enhanced Elementary and Junior High curriculum, and a specialized Senior High program, every K to 12 graduate will be ready to go into different paths – may it be further education, employment, or entrepreneurship.

  1. Information, media and technology skills,
  2. Learning and innovation skills,
  3. Effective communication skills, and
  4. Life and career skills.

Find internships intern jobs paid internships

InternMatch on Twitter

About InternMatch

At InternMatch we know how hard finding the right internship can be. That’s why we built InternMatch to be the #1 place to find internships and offer students all the internship resources you need to master the application process.

All of our expert resources, from downloadable resume templates to cover letter guides and interview advice are totally free for students so you can find your perfect internship without breaking your bank.

When you are ready to apply, we have one of the largest selections of paid internships anywhere with a focus on amazing business internships and hard-to-find non-profit positions. These include the biggest companies like CBS and Pixar. as well as small and dynamic industry leaders like HootSuite. One of our biggest areas of focus are IT internships. where the most elite engineering students can work at top tech companies like salesforce.com and NetApp to tackle big, challenging projects in a fast-paced work environment.

Or do you want to change the world? InternMatch works with a number of leading non-profit organizations and has positions available in micro-finance, environmental sustainability and social justice. If this is your passion, check out opportunities from Kiva. Ashoka. DoSomething. or Wikimedia. .

Ultimately, college internships aren’t about getting a name on your resume, they are about breaking into an industry you love and stacking the odds in your favor that you will land a rock star job right out of college. Over 70% of college interns are offered full-time jobs after completing their summer internships, so when preparing and applying for internships, you are doing all the heavy lifting for your future job search.

We understand that no one is busier than college students and we want to help you with any internship challenges you may face. Check out our intern blog for always updating information about how to find internships. Follow us on Twitter or on Facebook to get regular updates on new positions, and always feel free to email us at [email protected] with any questions you may have.

Internships wellesley college

Internships

The best way to jumpstart your career—and explore what career might be the best fit for you—is to participate in one (or more) internships while you are at Wellesley.

Seventy-five percent of Wellesley students participate in an internship. These range from a few weeks to a full year and can take place on campus or around the globe. Some are paid, some are not. In some cases, they are even College-funded. Every year Wellesley supports more than 300 student internships.

Keep in mind that in today’s workforce, your interning days are not necessarily over just because you’ve graduated. Many recent grads still participate in internships in their first year or two out of college, after discovering this is the standard path for many entry-level positions in their chosen field.

But whether you intern in Boston for a semester or in Bahrain for a summer, one thing is certain: Having an internship or two under your belt will make it easier to land a full-time job after you graduate.

Jobs for college students student jobs summer jobs for college students

Student Jobs

Find Part Time Jobs

See all Part Time job openings

Your Guide to the Best Student Jobs

It’s about that time of year again. time to start thinking about going back to school. Have you thought about how you’re going to pay for all those sweet new outfits, books, football games, etc.?

Having a part-time job while you’re in school is not only a great way to save up some cash, it’s a way to build your resume, gain experience, create some valuable connections and have a reference in your back pocket for the next time you start job searching. Don’t forget about the awesome employee discount you could get!

Ready to find a student job you’ll actually love? We have hourly jobs in almost every field: education, healthcare, hospitality, retail, customer service, the restaurant industry and more.

Restaurant Jobs for Students

Restaurants offer some of the best student jobs. Flexible hours, tips, great camaraderie, food discounts, and did I mention tips? Hostess jobs are great for extroverts; laid-back students may enjoy delivery driver jobs or cook jobs.

Popular restaurant jobs for students:

Student Jobs in Retail

Many stores have jobs for students as cashiers and sales associates. The perks: a sweet store discount and a fun work environment. If you’d rather not stand behind the register, consider a behind-the-scenes job as a merchandiser or warehouse associate.

Student Jobs in Customer Service

The educational psychologist the educational psychologist sen professional help the good schools guide

The Educational Psychologist

Educational Psychology is the art of diagnosing the reasons for a child’s behaviour or learning difficulties.

A good educational psychologist will spend time getting to know your child, either by observing them in a variety of settings or, taking time to put a child at ease before beginning the formal assessment process. They will conduct a variety of tests and sub-tests to pin-point areas of difficulty, explain their findings in plain English and recommend strategies that will help.

The Educational Psychologist – A bit of background

Educational psychologists (EPs) have a teaching background, a first degree in psychology and a higher degree in educational psychology.

Some EPs run private practices others are employed by the LA to work in collaboration with teachers, parents, carers and other agencies to promote inclusion in schools and to develop strategies aimed at enhancing a child’s learning and development. In addition to individual casework EPs may visit schools to talk with teachers about ways of meeting the needs of individuals or groups of children. They may also work with teachers on projects that address whole school issues, run courses for school staff on particular topics of concern or interest, and meet with parents or carers who have concerns about a child.

What does an Educational Psychologist do?

EPs study how children develop, using appropriate assessment methods to identify the nature of any underlying SEN.

In addition to knowledge of specific difficulties that affect learning, for example dyslexia or autism, they can help by suggesting effective teaching and learning approaches such as positive behaviour management or ways to intervene with children and young people which help them change.

Additionally a good EPs will have a thorough grasp of current legislation, local policy, procedures and national research.

Consulting an EP

When an EP is asked to become involved with an individual child, the first step is for the school to arrange a consultation meeting that involves those who know the child well, usually parents or carers, teachers, the SENCo and the EP. The purpose of this initial meeting is to examine concerns and agree a plan of action to improve the child’s progress. This may involve the EP working with the child’s teachers or with the child directly.

Parents and carers should always be fully involved and if necessary a consultation with the child and EP will be arranged.

EPs often begin by observing the child in class as it helps to see the child in their regular environment. If a child is to have a consultation with the EP the child should, wherever possible, be prepared for this. There is no right way but it is usually best to be as truthful as possible, explaining in a way that the child will understand and will not frighten or intimidate him. (Ask the EP for Leaflets/ help sheets that advise on what to tell a child about an EP).

When child and EP meet

When EPs meet with children they will try to establish what the child believes their own strengths and difficulties are.

Usually they will either do some assessment work with the child or talk with the child about ways to cope better with their difficulties. Assessment of a child by an EP will help identify the nature and extent of any SEN. Feedback may be given in a variety of ways: verbally, in writing or through further meetings. EPs can refer a child to other sources of help such as Child and Family Consultation Services, crucially they have a key role to play in the preparation of a Statement for a child with SEN. When the involvement of the EP comes to an end, parents or carers and schools should be given a written report detailing the EPs involvement.

Don’t be afraid of taking your child to an EP: a diagnosis makes it much easier for everyone – you, the school, and above all the child (‘thank goodness, I thought I was stupid’) – to deal with the problem. In case of doubt, and if you can afford the fee, get a second opinion.

Finding an Educational Psychologist

Since July 2009 the term ‘Educational Psychologist’ has been regulated by the Health Professions Council (HPC). HPC has a list of certain titles (e.g. ‘Educational Psychologist’, ‘Speech and Language Therapist’, ‘Occupational Therapist’ and many others) that may now only legally be used by people registered to the HPC. To remain registered practitioners need to not only have passed certain inital qualification hurdles but also must demonstrate, if requested, that they have done ongoing continued professional development. Parents can search the HPC database at www.hpcheck.org to check that a practitioner is HPC registered.

Master of arts in special education ball state university

Master of Arts in Special Education

Looking to add special education to your existing license? Through Ball State’s MA in special education, you can choose one of seven focus areas and make that your teaching focus.

Focus Areas

While all of our focus areas include online classes, three of them are offered 100 percent online: autism, applied behavior analysis, and director of exceptional needs. These three focus areas can be taken in an accelerated format and they can be earned in less than 18 months.

Below are the seven focus areas and delivery formats:

  • Applied Behavior Analysis —all online and in an accelerated format
  • Autism —all online and in an accelerated format
  • Deaf Education (Hearing Impairment)—combination of on-campus classes in Muncie, Indiana, and on-site at the Indiana School for the Deaf in Indianapolis
  • Director of Special Education/Exceptional Needs —all online
  • Early Childhood Special Education —combination of online courses and live, face-to-face summer classes at Ball State’s center in Fishers, Indiana
  • Mild Interventions —all online except one class that meets at Ball State’s center in Fishers, Indiana
  • Severe Interventions —all online

Ball State’s master’s in special education is nationally recognized by the Council for Exceptional Children (CEC), and its applied behavior analysis course sequence is approved by the Behavior Analyst Certification Board (BACB).

Build Your Own Degree

Many of the courses used for the master’s degree in special education can also be used toward various licensing programs in special education. However, this program does not provide you with an initial teaching license. Contact the Office of Teacher Education Services for more information regarding teacher licensing.

Academic Advisor

Finding an internship in the usa interexchange

Finding an Internship in the USA

Take the initiative to find an internship or training program on your own. American employers appreciate individuals who show their willingness to pursue their own positions. The more energy you put into searching for a position, the more likely it is you will find a program that suits you. Once you’ve found an internship, we encourage you to complete an inquiry and request a full application for the InterExchange J-1 Visa Sponsorship Program .

Finding Your Own Internship

10 Advantages to Finding Your Own International Internship

Resume & Searching

Resumes and Supporting Documents

Make sure your resume and supporting documents that U.S. employers typically require from applicants are in order. Your resume should summarize your educational background, your relevant work experience, and the type of internship for which you are looking. Here are some tips on creating U.S.-style resumes .

Searching for an Internship

Catholic education

Catholic Education

Update on Common Core State Standards (CCSS)

Questions about the applicability of the CCSS are being raised in Catholic schools across the country. These Frequently Asked Questions are intended to respond to some of those concerns.

What’s New

  • Catholic Education Toolkit – Here you can find recent resources in our Toolkit.
  • CE News – Here you will find the homepage for the monthly newsletter from the Secretariat of Catholic Education

Welcome to the Catholic Education website

We are deeply committed to supporting the proclamation of the Gospel through our primary and secondary Catholic Schools, Catholic higher education, campus ministry, certification for ecclesial ministry. and support of children and parents through advocacy and public policy in our Nation’s Capital.

We recall the statement made by the Second Vatican Council, “Holy Mother Church must be concerned with the whole of man’s life, even the secular part of it insofar as it has a bearing on his heavenly calling.   Therefore she has a role in the progress and development of education.” (Gravissimum Educationis, Preface) Education remains critically important in the formation of the human person by teaching how to live well now so as to be able to live with God for all eternity.

Catholic education addresses the development of the whole person through spiritual and academic formation based on the Gospel of Jesus Christ.   The mission of Catholic education provides a particular environment for the New Evangelization by presenting the Gospel anew within the school and parish communities.

Our schools serve both the faith community and society by educating children, young people and adults to contribute to the common good by becoming active and caring members of the communities, cities, and nation in which they live. As you explore this web site, we ask for your support of Catholic education through prayer and action on the school, parish and national levels.

MANDATE AND GOALS FOR THE COMMITTEE

The committee provides guidance for the educational mission of the Church in the United States in all its institutional settings. The Committee on Catholic Education guides, directs, and coordinates this task, working closely with the Committee on Evangelization and Catechesis. The scope of the committee’s work includes Catholic elementary and secondary schools, Catholic colleges and universities, and college campus ministry. The committee advocates for federal public policies in education that are consistent with Catholic values and that uphold parental rights and responsibilities regarding education.

This mandate includes the following areas of responsibility: Catholic primary and secondary schools, including school public policy issues, parent relationships and advocacy; Catholic higher education, especially presidents and campus ministry; and Ex corde Ecclesiae .

KEY MISSION RESPONSIBILITIES

    Encouraging and supporting efforts in Catholic education by fostering the distribution and implementation of both universal Church documents on education as well as related documents developed by the bishops of the United States  Supporting educational efforts in the Church in the United States by developing policies, guidelines, and resources for use by bishops in their dioceses

Providing consultation on educational issues when requested, including advising and representing the bishops

Collaborating with the Committee on Evangelization and Catechesis regarding evangelization and catechesis in Catholic schools and universities

  • Providing support and advocacy in federal public policy on behalf of Catholic educational institutions from pre-school through high school levels Bringing to Catholic education the perspectives and concerns of other cultures and people with special pastoral needs through collaboration with other committees/offices

    KEY MISSION RELATIONSHIPS

      With bishops and diocesan offices With related committees and offices of the USCCB With national educational organizations and associations With governmental and legislative bodies With advisory bodies to the Committee With the Holy See and other episcopal conferences