AUG-SEPT, 2017, SRJHEL

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23
Imapct Factor: 4.44
ISSN: 2348-3083
Date: 04-Oct-2017

An International Peer Reviewed

Scholarly Research Journal for Humanity Sciences & English Language


Preeti Singh

STRATEGIES FOR ENGLISH PRONUNCIATION

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 5898/5902

 Rajasthan is basically a Hindi speaking state, in government offices and schools Hindi is main language, very few people use written and spoken form of English. Those who use English are not efficiently using it. Therefore it is an urgent requirement to study status of English pronunciation and also to suggest strategies for improving English standard (Pronunciation) in government schools of Rajasthan, here people speaks many languages and dialects. So, the correct pronunciation of the words is a major problem in teaching second language because the pronunciation is greatly influenced by the regional language and dialect. The sounds of words which are not used in the mother tongue, is difficult to pronounce correctly. The teacher should provide appropriate situation and opportunities to the students by imitating the words, by using lingua phone and language laboratory, drill technique in classroom the skill of correct pronunciation can be developed among the students. This paper will suggest various strategies for correct pronunciation of words in government schools of Rajasthan. Although the content given is of basic nature but should necessary be taken seriously by them. In order to improve correct pronunciation and their by help in upbringing the standard of English language in government schools of Rajasthan. The faculty of speech is a natural gift. Education plays an important role to polish and improve the speech in our schools. It provides various opportunities to its natural development. So the teacher is an ideal model before the students. Therefore an English teacher should be more careful to his own pronunciation for lying down the correct speech habits of his students.
Keywords: Language, Language Laboratory, Dialects, Speech Habits

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9629

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Sachdeva Dr. M.C. " "Teaching English as a Foreign Language", Tandon Publication, Ludhiana. Kleiser, G. (2009): "Common Errors in English, APH Publishing Corporation. Joseph C. Mukalel: "English Language teaching", Discovery Publishing House, New Delhi. S.R.Sharma (2006): "How to Teach English Language", Mark Publisher, Jaipur

Vijay D. Mangukiya

THE PRESENTATION OF WEARINESS IN THE SELECT POEMS OF JAYANTA MAHAPATRA

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 5903/5910

 The poetry of Jayanta Mahapatra is an expression of certain kinds of crises that have been witnessed by their generations. He is profoundly and explicitly preoccupied by the predicament of his generation, and his poems have become objects of the expression of that predicament and weariness. His poems are profoundly marked by contemporary crises and disillusionment, which are prevailed in his respective social panorama. His poems are the dark glasses through which life is seen with strange clarity. Life seen through those dark glasses is grey, monotonous, desolate, empty, grotesque, paralyzed and hopeless with full of weariness and fatigue. Mahapatra is deeply and philosophy concerned with the predicament of his generations, which have been, the victims of squalor, decadence, malaise, morbidity, profligacy, dissipation, depravity and agony of spiritual lapse due to the disillusionment prevailed in his age. The poems are the expression of a devastating analysis of the society of his time which suffers from the psychic blow. The researcher has tried to discuss some of his poems which reveal such images.
Keywords: decadence, disillusionment, sexual perversion, sado-masochism, hysteria
 https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9630

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Balachandran, K. “Socio-cultural Problems in Indian Poetry in English”. Recent Indian Literature in English: A Critical Perspective. 1st ed. Ed. Mithilesh K. Pandey, 1999: 03-08. Print. Mahapatra, Jayanta. “A Missing Person”. The Lie of Dawns: Poems 1947-2008. Authors Press: Delhi, 2009: 89. Print. ---. “Lost”. A Rain of Rites. Uni. of Georgia Press. 1976. Print. ---. “The Twentyfifth Anniversary of a Republic: 1975”. Indian Poetry in English. Ed. Makarand Paranjape. Macmillan India Ltd.: Madras, 1993:192. Print. ---. “The Whore House in a Calcutta”. A Rain of Rites. Uni. of Georgia Press. 1976. Print. Misra, Chittaranjan. “Image of Woman in Jayanta Mahapatra’s Poetry”. Indian English Poetry: Critical Perspective. 1st ed. Ed. Jaydipsinh K. Dodiya. Sarup & Sons: New Delhi, 2000: 187-194. Print. Nayak, Dr. Tanushree. “People, Culture and Landscape in the Selected Poems of A.D. Hope and Jayanta Mahapatra”. Ed. Udayanath Majhi. Rock Pebbles 15.1 (2011): 07-16. Print. Panikar, K. Ayappa. “Peacocks among Patriarchs”, Contemporary Indian English Verse. Ed. Chirantan Kulshrestha. Arnold-Heinemann: New Delhi, 1980: 116-117. Print. Wary, Shickna John. “Themes and Techniques of Jayanta Mahapatra’s Poetry”. Ed. Udayanath Majhi. Rock Pebbles 15.1 (2011): 30-42. Print.

P. Muthusamy

RESHAPING DISRUPTIVE BEHAVIOUR PROMOTES WORK EFFICIENCY OF TEACHERS IN PUPILS’ PROCESSING ORGANISATIONS

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 5911/5917

 In recent times, students of professional courses create many problems during the class hours and the freedom of teacher rights are curtailed. They could not work efficiently and effectively. Due to the above reason, teacher could not bring out any behaviour modification among the students. This short of behaviour hamper the classroom teaching-learning process and at the same time it may affect the behaviour of teachers inside the Classroom. Not only that, the teachers cannot perform their work effectively and efficiently. At present, most of the higher Educational Institutions are not properly following  criteria for admitting the students, because they want to enroll students. In this juncture, students coming from different culture  create unnecessary problems in the classroom and that may affect teachers teaching efficiency as well as academic development. The Disruptive behaviour and its causes and remedies must be discussed in the B.Ed curriculum. So that student teachers will come to know the nature of the behaviour and rectify the same among students and Teachers work efficiency will be used absolutely for students’s progress. Students will also come to know which one is Right behaviour and wrong behaviour. Through this process students will learn value based behaviour and create a congenial atmosphere in the class and Institution.

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9631

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Admin (2015) “Disruptive behaviour in the classroom causes and what to do” http://ctl.stanford.edu Kari, Jacobsen (2013) “Educators Experiences with Disruptive behaviour in the classroom”, St. Catherine University and the University of St. Thomas. Richard, Crisp and Rhiannon, Turner (2012) “Essential social Psychology – IInd Edition”, Sage publication, India pvt. Ltd. New Delhi. Alka, Wadkar (2016) “Life skills for success” sage publication, India Pvt.Ltd. New Delhi. David, Fontana (1985) “Psychology in Action-Classroom control” British Psychology society in association with Methuen &Co.Ltd. New York.

Vijay D. Mangukiya

PROTEST AGAINST RELIGIOUS DISCOURSE AS EXPRESSED IN THE SELECT GUJARATI DALIT POETRY

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 5918/5925

 Since the birth of Hindu Varnra or caste system, Dalits have been segregated from the rest of community through the inhuman and arbitrary practice of untouchability. The ancient Hindu religious scriptures have been responsible for the ageless and endless pain and sufferings of Dalits. The theological world view justified the desirability and utility of this kind of social structure as it sought legitimacy from religion and its ancient scriptures. All those scriptures and their interpreters recommended absolute faith in them and in the interpretation that Varna or the caste system was willed by God or it was one of divine creations. The state power and organized religion imposed on them social, cultural and mental restrictions through superstitions, myths and punishments. The literature produced by Dalits revolt against the religious discourse of their respective countries. Therefore, the Dalit literary figures have lost faith in the religious ideologies and struggled hard for carving out some breathing space for their brethren. Some writers have made their poetry as a vehicle of propaganda against the hypocritical Hindu value system. The present research paper studies some selected Gujarati Dalit poetry where such protest against religious discourse is observed.
Keywords: shudra, varna, varna system, Manusmriti, Dharma
 https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9632

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Bhadresariya, Dinu. Pristine Land: Gujarati Dalit Literature. Ed. Harish Mangalam. Yash Publications: Delhi, 2009: 237. Print. Chauhan, Dalpat. Pristine Land: Gujarati Dalit Literature. Ed. Harish Mangalam. Yash Publications: Delhi, 2009: 201. Print. Gadhvi, Parvin. An Anthology of Gujarati Dalit Literature. Ed. D.S. Mishra. Standard Publisher: New Delhi, 2011:39. Print.

Preeti Singh

STATUS OF SPOKEN ENGLISH IN GOVERNMENT SCHOOLS OF RAJASTHAN

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 5926/5930

 A language is a systematic means of communication by the use of sounds or conventional symbols. It is system of communicating ideas and feelings using sounds, gesture, signs or marks. Rajasthan is basically a Hindi speaking state, in government offices and schools Hindi is main language, very few people use written and spoken form of English. Those who use English are not efficiently using it. Therefore it is an urgent requirement to study status of English pronunciation and also to suggest strategies for improving English standard (Pronunciation) in government schools of Rajasthan, here people speaks many languages and dialects. So, the correct pronunciation of the words is a major problem in teaching second language because the pronunciation is greatly influenced by the regional language and dialect. The sounds of words which are not used in the mother tongue, is difficult to pronounce correctly. The teacher should provide appropriate situation and opportunities to the students by imitating the words, by using lingua phone and language laboratory, drill techniques in classroom the skill of correct pronunciation can be developed among the students. This paper reflects the prevailing condition and status of English pronunciation in government schools of Rajasthan.
Keywords: Language, Communication, Second Language, Pronunciation, Dialects.

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9633

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Pandey, K.P. & Amita (2004). "Teaching of English in India", Vishwavidyalaya Prakashan, Varanasi. Sachdeva, M.C. "Teaching English as a Foreign Language", Tandon Publication, Ludhiana. Jesa M. (2009): "Effecient English Teaching", APH Publishing Corporation, New Delhi. Joseph C. Mukalel: "English Language teaching", Discovery Publishing House, New Delhi. Tarafder, S.K. (2010): "How to Learn flawless English", APH Publishing Corporation, New Delhi. Sharma, S.R. (2006): "How to Teach English Language", Mark Publisher, Jaipur.

Hanae Errhouni

HEALTH AND SAFETY AT THE WORKPLACE

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 5931/5936

 This article provides general information about occupational health and safety and the magnitude and diversity of the problem in the world, and explains the role of the health and safety representative. 
Keywords: Occupational health, Occupational safety, workers, welfare, well-being.

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9634

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Manish Kumar Maurya

GRAFTING ENTREPRENEURSHIP

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 5937/5941

 Nowadays, Organizations especially the start-ups concentrate so much in adding values to the product and services that it hardly adds value to their own employees. Mass layoffs and shutting down businesses are few examples of that. This paper attempts to increase an understanding of a different approach towards entrepreneurship. It basically takes into account the roles venture capital financing play in supporting entrepreneurial activity and an alternative to it by introducing the concept of grafting entrepreneurship and its implications.
Keywords: Entrepreneurship, Grafting, venture capital
 https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9635

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What is the value of Entrepreneurshp? C. Mirjam van Praag (August 2007); http://ftp.iza.org/dp3014.pdf Anish Behra, (02.08.2016), https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/papa-what-did-i-do-wrong-anish-behera/ Delux, (26.01.2015), https://www.deluxe.com/blog/six-reasons-why-strong-brand-important-small-business/ http://study.com/academy/lesson/what-is-an-entrepreneur-definition-characteristics-examples.html Challenges in Entrepreneurship; Friederike Welter(2005); http://www.ecsb.org/wp-content/uploads/2014/06/inter-rent_2005.pdf

Indu Bala & Franky Rani

PERCEPTION OF STUDENTS TOWARDS EFFECTIVE TEACHING IN HIGHER EDUCATION: A MIXED ANALYSIS APPROACH

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 5942/5954

 an investigation carried out to determine the perception of students regarding effective teaching in higher education. The research was conducted using data, collected from 100 participants of Guru Nanak Dev University, Amritsar. A mixed analysis approach was used that includes both the qualitative as well as quantitative methods for data analysis. The findings of the study qualitatively showed that the gender wise overall 69% female students and 55% male students, Qualification wise 82% undergraduate students and 83% post-graduate students and the stream wise 59% arts, 59% science and 58% commerce students agree with the effective teaching in higher education. Further the results were strengthened by using quantitative data analysis. Quantitatively t-test was conducted on the data to verify the perception of participants and the results reveal that there is significant difference between the perceptions of the male and female student towards effective teaching in Higher education. Moreover, there is no significant difference of student’s perception on the basis of their academic qualification and streams towards effective teaching in higher education.
Keywords: Perception, Effective Teaching, Higher Education

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9636

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Allan, J., Clarke, K., & Jopling, M.(2009). Effective Teaching in Higher Education: Perceptions of First Year Undergraduate Students. International Journal of Teaching and Learning in Higher Education, 21(3), 362-372. Ampadu, E.(2012). Students’ Perceptions of their Teachers’ Teaching of Mathematics: The Case of Ghana. International Online Journal of Educational Sciences, 4(2), 351-358. Bora, A.(2012). Professional Education: Overcoming Major Challenges. University News, 49(52), 9-17. Bhushan, S.(2009). Restructuring Higher Education in India”. New Delhi: Rawat Publications. Cappon, P. (2006). CCL calls for clear, measurable goals in post-secondary education. Canadian Council on Learning. Retrieved April 23, 2009, from http://search.ccl-cca.ca/CCL/Newsroom/Articles/22Feb2006.htm Chauhan. S. P. C.(2016). Inputs for New Education Policy”. University News, 54, 44. ISSN: 0566-2257.

Amit Kumar Tripathi & Mohmad Ehsan

SAMANYA VYAKTI ME DINCHRYA DHARM SE SAMBANSH EANV GAHARI CHINTAN KI PRAKRIYA ME AADHYATMITAKTI BHUMIKA

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 5955/5967

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9637 

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Amanpreet Singh

A COMPARETIVE STUDY ON THE ADJUSTMENT OF PLAYER AND NON-PLAYER COLLEGE LEVEL MALE STUDENTS

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 5968/5971

 Higher education is the source or feeder system in all works of life and therefore supplies the much-needed human resources in management, planning, designing, teaching and research. Scientific and technological advancements and economic growth of a country are as dependent on higher education system. This paper presents Present study was conducted to find out the difference between different levels of adjustment in player and non-player college level male students. The sample of 20 football players was selected from the colleges of Punjabi University, Patiala. After the selection of 200 male students 18 to 25 of Patiala city were considered as the population of the study. 200 students are taken half of player Males and half of non-player males. As per objective and nature of the study, the investigator used descriptive survey method of research. Adjustment inventory for college students by “A.K.P. Sinha and R.P. Sinha” was used to collect the data of the study. To compare the level of different dimensions of adjustment between players and non-player male students mean, s.d. and t-test were used. The results revealed that player male students and non player male students are equally social adjusted. They equally participated in social activities. So there is no significant difference between player and non-player male students on social adjustment. There is also no significant difference between player and non-player male students on educational adjustment but there is a significant difference between player and non-player male students on emotional adjustment. 
 

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9638

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Arkoff,A(1968). Adjustment and mental health. Mcgrew-hill Publication, NewYork. Chauhan, S.S.(1978). Advance educational psychology(Concept theory and application), Vikas Publication, NewDelhi. Chauhan, S. & Yadav, S.(2010). Comparetive study of the adjustment of hostler and non-hostler students.International journal of educational and allied sciences,vol-2. Desforges ,C. & Abuchaar, A. (2003). The impact of parental involvement, parental support and family education on pupil achivement and adjustment.Research report. Gupta, S.K.(1997). The comparetive study of the adjustment aspects of personality pattern of tribal & non-tribal children. Bhartiya adhunik shiksha, NCERT. New-Delhi.

Ramesh M

A CASE STUDY ON PREVAILING PRACTICES OF CLASSIFICATION SKILL IN SCIENCE AMONG THE STUDENTS OF STANDARD VIII

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 5972/5989

 It is important that science is highly creative and dynamic in nature by which man can attempt to search of knowledge. Many sources to know about science but teachers are one of the main source. Teaching of science is one of the effective way to make the students to understand the scientific concepts and skills. Inculcation of scientific concepts and process skills among students are equally important. National policies and curriculum recommended that the emphasis should be more on process skills than products. It is very important to develop process skills, classification is one of the process skill very essential to develop among students but unfortunately teachers in school giving less importance to develop skill. Hence the present study is an attempt to know prevailing status of students’ classification skill in one of the school. 

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9639

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Basker. (2012). Efficacy of constructivist approach on Science process skills learning. Educational research & Extension national level journal Vol. 49(1) Jan –March. Bhatt, P. C. (1983). Cognitive appraisal of the processes of eighth grades students- with special reference to the central schools. An Unpublished Doctoral thesis. In Buch, M. B. (Ed.). Third Educational Surveys, NCERT Chunawala. (2006). In Sixth Survey of Research in Education, New Delhi: NCERT.

P. Paul Devanesan

EFFECTIVE SKILL TRAINING IN TEACHER EDUCATION: NEED OF THE HOUR

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 5980/5985

 Teaching  is a profession and teacher are called professionals. The main role of Teaching Profession is to promote and strengthen Education which leads to qualitative expansion in the field of Education and particularly Teacher Education is an important field in which efficient  Teacher and skillful teachers shape our future society. This field also preparing teachers to get professional competency and therefore Teacher Training is not a mere Training. It is actually the acquisition of knowledge based skills and abilities which assist teachers to discharge their professional activities and responsibilities in an effective and efficient way. Otherwise it will not reshape the attitude, habit and personality of the Teacher. Unless Teachers have necessary skills, he cannot perform his profession with absolute satisfaction. Therefore varieties of skills must be developed among Teachers through systematic implementation in New Curriculum to modernize teacher Education programme.

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9640

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Moulay J. (1975) “Psychology for effective teaching 3rd Edition”, New York Holt. Torrance E.P and Meyers R.L (1970) “Creative learning and Teaching” New York Doad nead and company. Kilra (2014) “Promoting skills for Innovation” – OECD publishing (Hardwad University) Paris. Kokila Thangasamy(2011), “Communication English”, Aril Glum Blooms Madurai. Andrear Schleicher (2016), “Teaching Excellence through Professional Learning and Policy Retom”, OECD Publishers, Paris. Hemant and Padmakar(2011), “Effective teaching”, Prahasan, Pune-4. Raja sekharan(2009),“Life skills”, Rajiv Gandhi National Institution, Chennai.

Sangeeta Aggarwal & Miss Vrinda Aggarwal

ISSUES AND CHALLENGES FOR DIGITAL RESOURCES

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 5986/5991

 Digitization of resources is need of the day. In various means like space saving, for distance learning, to keep archive and manuscripts to make available to users. Digitization is a process where proper infrastructure is required and many prerequisite has to be fulfilled. In this paper, issues and challenges during digitization and after have been discussed.
Keywords: Digitization, digital resources, issues, challenges, Preservation

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9641

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Christine L Borgman. (1999) what are digital libraries? Competing visions. Information Processing & Management.35 (3) http://works.bepress.com/borgman/204/ (dated 8 march, 2017) Ted, L. A., & Large, A. (2005). Digital libraries: Principle and practice in global a environment. Munich, Germany: K. G. Saur. Jotwani, D. (2014) Trends in acquisition and usage of electronic resources at Indian Institutes of Technology libraries. Annals of Library and Information Studies. 61, 33-39. http://icolc.net/statement/revised-guidelines-statisticalmeasures-usage-web-based-information-resources (retrieved on dated 7,march 2017) http://www.projectcounter.org/code_practice.html (retrieved on 8th march,2017) http://lib.hku.hk/cd/policies/erp.html (retrieved on dated 8,march 2017) http://www.niso.org/workrooms/seru (retrieved on dated 7,march 2017) http://liblicense.crl.edu (retrieved on dated 9,march 2017) http://docplayer.net/12428560-Key-issues-for-e-resource-collection-development-a-guide-for-libraries.html http://sscasrh.org/sri-sri-ayurveda-college/index.php/articles-by-doctors/item/320-digital-library-advantages-and-d

A. Selvan

PROBLEMS OF RURAL GIRL STUDENTS IN HIGHER EDUCATIONAL INSTITUTION

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 5992/5998

 Higher Education means Tertiary Education, which is under taken in colleges (or) universities, and it may be delivered virtually (or) at a distance.  There are a large number of problems that girl student’s face for developing their career potential.  Some of the serious problems are as Follows: - Problems related to Home, Educational Institutions, Society, Economic problems, Educational problems. Rural girls belong to disable as per the data, Girl dropout ratio has increase with the enhanced pattern of gender inequality in access to education, which seems to be attainment and from urban to rural and to disadvantaged group in the society. Gender equality and the empowerment of women are gaining ground worldwide. There are more women Heads of state (or) Government then ever and the highest proportion of women serving as government ministers women are excursing ever-greater influence in business.  More girls are going to school, and are growing up healthier and better equipped to realize their potential. Girl student’s suffer in many case, both form discrimination and from inequality treatment.  It is easy to imagine that the difficulties encountered by rural girl students in obtaining higher education. Providing access to local relevant high-qualities education and training opportunities in critical to retaining rural girl students in Higher Educational Institutions.

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9642

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Aggarwal (1995), “Teacher Education in a Developing Society”, Vikes publishing house Pvt. Ltd, New Delhi. Barn and Dreeben (1983),”How Schools work”? university of Chicago press, USA. Bernard (1972) “Psychology of Learning and Teaching” McGraw Hill Book Company, New York. Chiauhan(2008),”Advanced Educational Psychology” Vikas publishing house Pvt Ltd, New Delhi.

Hanae Errhouni

OCCUPATIONAL HEALTH AND SAFETY PROGRAMS

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 5999/6004

 An occupational health and safety program is a specific action plan to prevent occupational accidents and diseases.  Since companies are all different, a program designed for one is not necessarily appropriate for the others. This document summarizes the main elements of an occupational health and safety program. This should help small and medium-sized enterprises to formulate a program tailored to their particular needs. 
Keywords: Occupational health, Occupational safety, workers, management, welfare, well-being.

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9643

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Anup Kumar Singh & Vivek Vishwakarma

AARTHIK SANVRUDHI AUR ROJGAR KE SANDARBH ME NIYOJAN KI BHUMIKA KA VISHLESHANATMAK ADHYAYAN

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6005/6014

 https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9644

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Neelu Verma

JOB STRESS: AN OUTCOME OF ORGANIZATIONAL CULTURE

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6015/6021

 Organizations are becoming more complex and competitive in today’s era of globalization and technological advancements. There is tremendous pressure on the employees that manifests itself in job insecurity, less commitment, job dissatisfaction and job stress. There is a realization that the culture of the organization, to a great extent, addresses these issues. Employers recognize that the ‘happier’ their employees are, the better will be their attitude towards the work, the higher their motivation and the better will be their performance. The same goes in the field of education. The present study focuses on job stress as an outcome of organizational culture of teacher educators in B.Ed. colleges affiliated to the University of Mumbai. The study was conducted on a sample of 214 teacher educators. The study adopted the descriptive method of the correlational type. The results of data analysis exhibit that there is a moderate negative relationship between total job stress of teacher educators with their total organizational culture. Thus, more conducive the organizational culture, lower is likely to be the job stress of teacher educators. It was also found that among the dimensions of organizational culture, involvement, consistency and mission are the antecedents with the biggest negative effect on job stress. However, another culture dimension, adaptability has positive influence on the stress level of teacher educators. 
Keywords: Organizational culture, job stress, teacher educators.
 

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9645

 

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Thompson, N., Stradling, S., Murphy, M., & O'neill, P. (1996). Stress and Organizational Culture. British Journal of Social Work, 26(5), 647-665. Joiner, T. A. (2001). The Influence of National Culture and Organizational Culture Alignment on Job Stress and Performance: Evidence from Greece. Journal of Managerial Psychology, 16(3), 229-242. Seago, J. A. (1996). Work group culture, stress, and hostility: correlations with organizational outcomes. Journal of Nursing Administration, 26(6), 39-47. Pool, S. W. (2000). The learning organization: motivating employees by integrating TQM philosophy in a supportive organizational culture. Leadership & Organization Development Journal, 21(8), 373-378.

Sashi Bhushan

THE POLITICS OF CONTROVERSY, VIGILANTISM AND CENSORSHIP IN GITHA HARIHARAN’S ‘IN TIMES OF SIEGE’

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6022/6033

 This paper analyses how the issues of the politics of controversy, vigilantism and academic censorship are dealt in Githa Hariharan’s ‘In Times of Siege’. In the novel, Hariharan puts the narrative of Basava in centre and implicitly refer to the fissures found in historiography and mythical narratives of India.  Covering the two month of troubled times in the life of Prof. Shivmurthy, she speaks of the academic freedom in India that has often been subjected to ordeal due to certain controversial calls for censorship by diverse political, social, religious and ethnic fundamentalist organizations and communities. Given the opportunism and aggressiveness on the part of fundamentalist forces in such a situation, the creative and academic space becomes a kind of battlefield where history, art and culture are to be contested in an over-zealous fashion. ‘In Times of Siege’ exposes how politics of ideology has always been a potent way mobilizing un-official historical and mythical discourse and narratives prevalent in the modern day India. Political overtones of the book become evident when we find a conscientious professor pitted against the ruthless forces of bigotry, communalism, fanaticism and narrow-mindedness embodied by the group Ithihas Suraksha Manch. Their demand of the subtraction of Prof. Shiv’s lesson on Basava shows how the forces of such kind aim at creating uproar by endorsing the fabricated hurt to their religious and cultural assumptions. They desire hegemony for having the remote control of the historical imagination of academic institutions to sanction a culturally-controlled version of history and myths in national curriculum.
Keywords: vigilantism, academic censorship, historiography, opinionated-politics, historical-revisionism

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9646

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Burke, Jason. “Mumbai University drops Rohinton Mistry novel after extremists complain.” The Guardian October 19, 2010. Web. 20 August 2017. . Hariharan, Githa. In Times of Siege. New Delhi: Penguin Books India Pvt. Ltd, 2009. Print. Hobsbawm, Eric. “Debunking Ethnic Myths,” Open Society News 1.1011 (Winter 1994): 10. Print. Jha, Apoorvanand. “Wendy Doniger Controversy: Ice Age for Indian Scholarship”, DNA India Feb 14. 2014. Web. 15 August 1017.

Sukhraj Kaur

ICT INTEGRATED EDUCATION: SHIFTING ROLE OF TEACHERS

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6034/6042

Teaching-learning process is in the transition phase due to the rapidly changing global scenario where Information Technology (ICT) is playing a very important role.Presently our class rooms are not simply designed to feed the brains of the students, these are designed and equipped with higher level technology. Like other aspects of life, the teaching- learning environment among the educational institutions also came under the influence of highly digitalized techniques of ICT. It is generally believed that ICTs can empower the teachers as well as the learners to contribute their best in sustainable development of the nations. Its effective use can bring efficiency in teaching-learning process and also make excellent contributions towards the achievement of educational targets. This paper aims to identify the effective roles and uses of ICTs in teaching-learning process and also discusses the challenges and limitations that are imposed by the increasing use of ICTs.
Keywords: ICT (Information and Communication Technology), Digitalization, Teaching- learning process

 

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Amin, J. (2016). Redefining the Role of Teachers in the Digital Era. International Journal of Indian Psychology, 3(3). Desai, S. (2010).Role of information communication technologies in education. Proceedings of the 4th National Conference; INDIACom-2010, Computing For Nation Development. New Delhi. J, L., C, L., CS, Y. & JE, Y. (2014). Exploring factors associated with wireless internet via mobile technology acceptance in Mainland China. Communications of the IIMA, 3(1), 9. Jager, A.K. &Loakman, A.H. (1999). Impacts of ICT in education: The role of the teacher and Teacher training. Retrieved from Jgerhttp://www.leeds.ac.uk/educol/documents/0000120 1.htmA Jeelani, S. & Murthy, M. V. R. (2013). ICT based learning in higher education: Challenges and Oppertunities.University News, 51(36). Pelgrum, W. J., Law, N. (2003) "ICT in Education around the World: Trends, Problems and Prospects"UNESCO-International Institute for Educational Planning.Retrieved from www.worldcatlibraries.org/wcpa/ow/02d077080fcf3210a19afeb4da09e526.html. Tinio, V.L. (2002). ICT in education: UN Development Programme. http.www.eprmers.org UNESCO (2002) Information and Communication Technology in Education–A Curriculum for Schools and Programme for Teacher Development. Paris: UNESCO. UNESCO,(2002),'Open And Distance Learning Trends, Policy And Strategy Considerations',14 UNESCO. Voogt.J. (2003). Consequences of ICT for aims, contents, processes, and environment of learning. In J. van den Akker. W. Kuiper & U. Hameyer (Eds.). Curriculum landscapes and trends. Dordrecht: Kluwer Academic Publishers. Weinberger, A., Fischer, F. &Mandl, H. (2002). Fostering individual transfer and knowledge convergence in text-based computer-mediated communication. In G. Stahl (Ed.), Computer support for collaborative learning: Foundations for a CSCL community. Proceedings of CSCL 2002. Mahwah, NJ: Lawrence Erlbaum. Yusuf, M.O. (2005). Information and communication education: Analyzing the Nigerian national policy for information technology. International Education Journal Vol. 6 No. (3), 316-321.

Omprakash & Seema Dhawan

THARU JANJATI KE VIDHYARTHIYO KE VYAKTIGAT MULYON KA ADHYAYAN

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6043/6055

 https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9648

 

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Ms. Kanwajit Kaur & S. Pany

COMPUTER-BASED INTERVENTION FOR AUTISM SPECTRUM DISORDER CHILDREN AND THEIR SOCIAL SKILLS: A META-ANALYSIS

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6056/6071

 Autism spectrum disorder(ASD) is a neurodevelopmental disorder that arises due to the abnormal development of the brain. ASD children mainly deficit in social and communication skills. Computer based intervention has been identified as one of the most prominent method to improve social skills of autism spectrum disorder children. Computer based intervention such as serious game, virtual reality, robotic, neurofeedback and multitouch interfaces have been developed to support children with ASD. This paper analyses and reflects all the previous researches carried out in computer based interventions for children of ASD to improve social skills since 2010.This literature review addresses two systematic research questions: How the computer based intervention is used or developed and the effectiveness of computer based intervention for autism spectrum disorder children in improvement of social skills. Therefore, the specific objectives of this paper are described as; to review the computer based interventions which were used to improve social skills of autism spectrum disorder children; and to analyse the findings of the previous work.The analysis of different studies revealed that computer based games are popularly used to improve the social skills of the ASD children and it is also observed that computer based interventions proved to be the useful interventions to improve the social skills of autism spectrum disorder children.
Keywords: Computer based intervention, Virtual Reality, Neurofeedback

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Abell, F., Happe, F., & Frith, U. (2000). Do triangles play tricks? Attribution of mental states to animated shapes in normal and abnormal development. Cognitive Development, 15(1), 1-16. Alcorn, A., Pain, H., Rajendran, G., Smith, T., Lemon, O., Porayska-Pomsta, K., ...&Bernardini, S. (2011). Social communication between virtual characters and children with autism.In Artificial intelligence in education (pp. 7-14).Springer Berlin/Heidelberg. Anderson, J. S., Nielsen, J. A., Froehlich, A. L., DuBray, M. B., Druzgal, T. J., Cariello, A. N., ... & Alexander, A. L. (2011). Functional connectivity magnetic resonance imaging classification of autism. Brain, 134(12), 3742-3754.

M. Maruthavanan

INFLUENCE OF CLASSROOM MANAGEMENT ON THE PERSONALITY OF IX STANDARD STUDENTS IN MADURAI

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6072/6076

 This study investigated the influence of personality on the class room management of IXth standard students in Madurai district.  Psychoanalysts believe man’s behaviour is triggered mostly by powerful hidden forces within the personality. Sigmund Freud, an Australian physician was the originator of this theory in the early nineties He says much of people’s everyday behaviour is motivated by unconscious forces about which they know little. In order to fully understand personality then one need to illuminate and expose what is in the unconscious. Class room management is very important task in the teaching learning process.  Without class room management skill teaching skill has made no effect in the class room. In the study the researcher take IX standard students in Madurai district.  In this study researcher proved the above statement.  He Proved that the classroom management is directly related with the personality. 
Keywords: Personlaity, classroom management, Students, Madurai

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Allen, J.D. (1986). Classroom management: Students' perspectives, goals, and strategies. American Educational Research Journal, 23(3), 437- 459 Bagley, W.C. (1925). Classroom management: Its principles and techniques. London: The Macmillan Company. Barrett, E.R. & Davis, S. (1995). Perceptions of beginning teachers’ inservice needs in classroom management. Teacher Education and Practice, 11 (1), 22–27. EJ 509256. Bolick, C.M. & Cooper, J.M. (2006).Classroom management and technology. In Handbook of classroom management: Research, practice and contemporary issues. Ed. by C.M. Evertson& C.S. Weinstein. New Jersey: Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, Publishers.

Shobha & Seema Dhawan

ATTITUDE OF TRIBAL AND NON TRIBAL STUDENTS TOWARDS MODERNIZATION

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6077/6085

Globalization in literal sense is a process of transformation of regional or local phenomena into a global one. Impact of globalization is universal which can be observed in all the aspects of life viz. economic, social, cultural, political, finance, health, nutrition and technological dimensions of the world. In present era of scientific innovations, the process of globalization has brought the people in contact of outside society. Globalization process is also called modernization which include development of science and technology and, communication by which all the places are interconnected and people become more migratory. History demonstrates that significant changes in a people\\\'s social and economic climate usually bring about new developments in ideology and in religious practices. Tribal, mostly live in forest, hills and other naturally isolated regions and their lifestyles are conditioned by ecological setting they live. It is being widely seen today that the traditional features of tribal life is gradually changing from being deeply ingrained in tribal beliefs, customs and traditions to something that is more modernized, in a developmental sense, due to adaptation of modern ways of living and altered life-style pattern. In general, only those tribes those remain geographically isolated in desert, hill, and forest regions or on islands are able to retain their traditional cultures and religions for longer periods.An attempt has been taken to study the attitude of college going tribal and non tribal students towards modernization. The study included college going tribal and non tribal of district Dehradun.
Keywords: Tribal, Non tribal, Modernization, Social change, Globalization.
 https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9651

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Ganaie, M.Y; Mudasir,H. (2013).Modernization of Higher Secondary School Students with Respect To Science and Social Science Background. 5 (12), 97-101. Grover,J.(2014).Perceptions of perspective teachers’ towards modernization in relation to their socio-economic status, Electronic International Interdisciplinary Research Journal , Vol. 3, Issue -2.

Aasha Yadav & Praveen

HINDI SHIKSHAN ME KUSHAL ANUDESHATMAK NITIYON KA MAHATWA

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6086/6091

 https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9652

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Shamrao J. Waghmare

HUMAN RIGHTS VIOLATION AND YOUTH IN NGUGIS WEEP NOT, CHILD

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6092/6099

 Human rights are essentially the rights of people. They are the rights that an individual can avail and enjoy, by virtue of being born as a human being. it means the rights relating to life, liberty, equality and dignity of an individual guaranteed by the National Constitution or embodied in the international convents and they are enforceable by the judiciary. Ngugiin Weep Not, Child  has tried to express the grave reality of his nation as he covers the time duration from colonialism to post colonialism and Neocolonialism. In the works of Ngugi the subordinate masses try to resist the dominant group. The novel is set before and during the emergency in Kenya. It presents the picture of a village community that disintegrates as a colonial settlement resulting in the alienation of people from their ancestral god given land. Land is the visible symbol for Kenyans as well as the means of establishing contact with the ancestral spirits. Ngotho is the legitimate owner of the land. His aboriginal title is based on gen. Jacobo is the native aid of Mr. Howlands. He forces the natives to work on his master’s farm. He takes precaution that no other native farmer can become rich like him. He plays a role of middleman in case of supplying workers to work on low wages.
Keywords: Human rights, life, liberty, emergency, colonial, land.
https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9653

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Thiong’o, NgugiWa. Weep Not, Child. Nairobi: East African Educational Publishers Ltd. 1964.

Khagendra Sethi & Tithi Ray

COMPARING GOPINATH MOHANTY WITH MULK RAJ ANANDFROM THE PERSPECTIVE OF RESISTANCE LITERATURE

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6100/6107

 https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9654

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Anand, Mulk Raj: “The Story of My Experiment with a White Lie”, In: Critical Essays on Indian Writing in English, ed: M.K.Naik, S.K. Desai, G.S. Amur. Madras: The Macmillan Co., of India Ltd., 1977. Anand, Mulk Raj. Untouchable. New Delhi: Penguin Books, 2001. Anand, Mulk Raj. Coolie. New Delhi: Penguin Books, 1993. Dhawan, R.k. (Ed.) The Novels of Mulk Raj Anand. New Delhi: Prestige Books, 1992. Dubey, Meena, “Myths, Legends and Reality in the Novels of Mulk Raj Anand”, In: Myths, Legends and Reality in the Novels of Mulk Raj Anand, R.K. Narayan and Khuswant Singh. New Delhi: Sarup Book Publishers, 2010. George, C.J. MULK RAJ ANAND: HIS ART AND CONCERNS. New Delhi: Atlantic Publishers, 1994. Mishra, Rajkishore. GOPINATHANKA UPANYASARA MARAMA KATHA. Cuttack: Vidyapuri, 2007. Mohanty, Gopinath. Danapani. Cuttack: Cuttack Students’ Store, 2006. Mohanty, Gopinath. Harijana. Cuttack: Vidyapuri, 1948. Singh, Brahmananda.OUPANYASIKA GOPINATH. Berhampur: Bijoy Book Store, 1972. Sahoo, Kartikeswar. GOPINATH MOHANTYNKARA UPANYASARE SILPAKALA. Cuttack: Friends’ Publishers, 1992.

Kuldeep Singh Katoch

REVISIT AND UNLOCK THE POTENTIAL OF TEACHER EDUCATION IN INDIA: A ROAD MAP

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6108/6114

 In this research article an attempt has been made to critically analyze the latest TeachR -Rankingand Accreditation Framework for TEIs (June, 2017) in Indian context. The main purpose of this framework is to evaluate the existing teacher education institutions on the basis of four components i.e. physical assets (Total score 10 out of 100), academic assets (Total score 20 out of 100), teacher & learning quality (Total score 30 out of 100) and learning outcomes (Total score 40 out of 100). On the basis of this evaluation, TEIs will be ranked and classified in one of four categories A, B, C, and D. Category A and B institutions comprise those fit to continue delivering teacher education. Category A institutions will be granted more independence over their functioning through a reduction in regulatory oversight. Category C and D institutions are those whose quality of education is found to be insufficient. While Category C organizations will be granted one year to meet the necessary standards, Category D organizations will need to stop admitting new students immediately and shut down in an orderly manner. The main purpose of proposed TeachR framework for accreditation and ranking of TEIs has been created with a view to provide a regulatory environment that enables and encourages TEIs to strive for academic excellence. As TEIs improve, they will produce better teachers who will in turn drive improved learning outcomes for students across the country.
Keywords: NCTE, Ranking, Academic Input, Accreditation and Framework.
 https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9655

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NCTE (June, 2017). TeachR- Unlocking the potential of teacher education in India, A ranking and accreditation framework for TEIs, Draft (version 1.0), June 2017, ncte-india.org Education and National Development: Report of the Education Commission, 1964-66 (Kothari Commission). NCERT. 1971. National Policy on Education - 1986.Department of Education, MHRD, Govt. of India. May, 1986.

Bharati G Dhokrat

EFFECT OF YOGIC EXERCISES PROGRAM ON POSITIVE MENTAL HEALTH OF SCHOOL BOYS SUFFERING FROM POSTURAL DEFORMITIES

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6115/6118

 The present study was conducted to find out the effect of specific yogic exercise program of short duration on positive mental health of school boys suffering from postural deformities.  This study was conducted on 58 school boys studying in B.M.C. School Kurlasuffering from various postural deformities. Junior Positive mental health inventory prepared by Agashe and Helode (2009) was used as psychological instrument in the present study. The result reveals statistically significant beneficial effect of three months yoga program on positive mental health of school boys suffering from various postural deformities. It was concluded that yoga may be used as alternative therapy to enhance positive mental health of school boys suffering from postural deformities. 
Keywords : Postural Deformity, Yoga, Positive Mental Health, Yoga
  https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9656

 

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World health organization (2001). The world health report. Health system: Geneva, Life style for Health, fitness, and Wellness.p:76. Strupp, H.H. and Hadley, S.W. (1977): A tripartite model of health and therapeutic outcome. American Psychologists, Vol. 32, No. 3. Deshmukh, D.K. (1971). Yoga in management of psychoneurotic, psychotic and psychosomatic conditions. J Yoga Inst., 16:154–8.

Jayanta Kumar Dash & Ratnaprava Barik

CLEAN INDIA - GREEN INDIA: A MODEL OF SUSTAINABLE DEVELOPMENT

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6119/6127

 Clean India and Green India are the two sides of one coin, i.e., sustainable development in India. Clean India or Swatch Bharat Aviyan (SBA) was the dream of the father of the nation. Mahatma Gandhi was mindful of the poor position of Indian rural people at that time and he dreamt of a cleaner India, where he emphasized on cleanliness and sanitation as an intact function of surviving. In June 2014, the then President  of India Pranab Mukherjee in his address to Parliament said, “For ensuring hygiene, waste management and sanitation across the nation a “Swachh Bharat Mission” will be established. This will be our tribute to Mahatma Gandhi on his 150th birth anniversary to be celebrated in the year 2019”.  Recently, the Narendra Modi Government is trying to establish the “Swachh Bharat Mission”. Green India  mission is a National Mission under eight Missions of the National Action Plan on Climate Change (NAPCC), recognizes that climate change phenomena will seriously affect and alter the distribution, type and quality of natural biological resources of the country and the associated livelihoods of the people. Lying close to the models of sustainable Development, this paper is an attempt to magnify the Green and Clean India as a model of Sustainable Development. 
Keywords: Clean India, Green India, Swachh Bharat Mission, sustainable development, Model of Development. 

 https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9657

 

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NATIONAL MISSION FOR A GREEN INDIA (Nov,2014)(Under The National Action Plan on Climate Change), available at http://www.moef.gov.in/sites/default/files/GIM_Mission%20Document-1.pdf, Accessed on 27.09.2017. NATIONAL MISSION FOR A GREEN INDIA Under the National Action Plan on Climate Change PRESENTATION TO THE PRIME MINISTER’S COUNCIL ON CLIMATE CHANGE February 22nd, 2011, Available at http://www.moef.nic.in/downloads/public-information/GIM%20presentation%20Feb%2022%202011.pdf, accessed on 27.09.2017. Kyoto Protocol’ URL: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Kyoto_Protocolaccessed on 13th December, 2010 JhaSourish “The Green India Mission (GIM): A Roadmap for Neo-liberal Exploitation in forest”. Available at https://www.iss.nl/fileadmin/ASSETS/iss/Documents/Conference_presentations/NatureInc_Sourish_Jha.pdf. Accessed on 27.09.2017 Lohmann Larry (2010) Neoliberalism and the Calculable World: The Rise of Carbon Trading in Kean Birch, VladMykhnenko and Katherine Trebeck (eds), The Rise and Fall of Neoliberalism:The Collapse of an Economic Order?London, Zed Boo Phukan, S.R. (2014)Swachh Bharat Abhiyan:MakingIndiaClean&More.Availiableat . http://www.mapsofindia.com/my-india/society/swachh-bharat-abhiyan-making-india-clean-more. Accessed on 27.09.2017.

Bharati G Dhokrat

A STUDY OF POSITIVE MENTAL HEALTH IN SCHOOL GIRLS WITH POSTURAL DEFORMITIES: WITH REFERENCE TO YOGA INTERVENTION PROGRAM

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6128/6132

 The aim of the present study was to analyse the effect of three months yoga program on positive mental health of school girls diagnosed with postural deformity. To conduct the study 2000 school children from various schools in Mumbai were screened with the help of kypholordometry to determine the presence of postural kyphosis. Out of the surveyed subjects, 72 school girls between age of six to twelve years were found to be suffering from postural kyphosis. Out of these 60 school girls were selected and took part in the present study. Selected Kriyas, Asanas and Pranayam respectively forms the basis of three months yogic program. Junior Positive mental health inventory prepared by Agashe and Helode (2009) was used as psychological instrument in the present study.Results reveal significant impact of yoga program on positive mental health of school girls carrying postural deformity in the form of kyphosis. It was concluded that positive mental health among school girls carrying kyphotic deformity can be enhanced with a well chalked out yoga program of short duration.
Keywords : Postural Deformity, Yoga, Positive Mental Health, Yoga

 https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9658

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World health organization (2001). The world health report. Health system: Geneva, Life style for Health, fitness, and Wellness.p:76. Strupp, H.H. and Hadley, S.W. (1977): A tripartite model of health and therapeutic outcome. American Psychologists, Vol. 32, No. 3. Deshmukh, D.K. (1971). Yoga in management of psychoneurotic, psychotic and psychosomatic conditions. J Yoga Inst., 16:154–8. Carrington, P., Collings, G.H., Benson, H., Robinson, H., Wood, L.W., Lehrer, P.M., Woolfolk, R.L. and Cole, J.W. (1980). The use of meditation-relaxation techniques for the management of stress in a working population.Journal Occupational Medicine. 22(4):221-31. Deshpande, S., Nagendra, H.R. and Raghuram, N. (2008). A randomized control trial of the effect of yoga on verbal aggressiveness in normal healthy volunteers.Int J Yoga, 1(2):76-82. Knobben, S. (2013). A meta-analysis of the effectiveness of yoga on mental health; taking on a dual perspective reflecting the medical and positive perspective of mental health. Master’s Thesis, University of Twente, the Netherlands, Faculty of Behavioral sciences and Psychology.

Lalit Kumar & Kavita Batra

REVAMPING TEACHER EDUCATION THROUGH ICT INFUSION

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6133/6138

 ICT revolution has influenced almost every aspect of public life including education. Educational systems around the world are under increasing pressure to use the new Information and Communication Technology to teach students the knowledge and skills they need in the 21st century. Teacher education curricula in developing countries need a revamp to incorporate IT/ICT for effective technology infusion into classrooms. Teachers in India need to be prepared for imparting the new age education, and hence teacher education program in India should integrate ICT component in such a way that teachers are enabled to face the new demands in the profession. ICT Recommendations are made for effective technology infusion in developing countries in spite of prevalent handicaps. It implies a shift in the teachers’ role from being the sole source of knowledge and instruction to being a facilitator of students’ learning that is acquired from many sources. 

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9659

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Bhattacharjee, D.S. (2005). Some Initiative on ICT enabled Education in India, Paper present in ICDE International Conference, New Delhi, November 19-23. Cherup, S. & Snyder, L. (2003). A model for integrating technology into teacher education: One college's journey. Contemporary Issues in Technology and Teacher Education [Online serial], 3(1). Available at: http://www.citejournal.org/vol3/iss1/general/article3.cfm Crops, P. (2002). Information and communication Technology (ICT) Training of Trainers-computer and Internet use for Development. Facilitator Guide and Reference Manual. Information collection and exchange Publication No.T0122. Haddad, W. D. (2002). Technology and Teacher Education: Making the Connection. Techknowgia, 4(4).

Mr. Mohan. A. Vasave & U. V. Nile

A STUDY TRIBAL HANDICRAFTS MAKER’S INCOME IN NANDURBAR DISTRICT (M. S)

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6139/6144

 India is very rich with the variety of aboriginal  tribes . The tribals have a very rich socio-cultural history. They have enriched the Indian arts and crafts  with  their  innovations  and creativity .Their arts and crafts have the speciality of  being  eco- friendly and using  the local natural resources .The art and crafts of the tribals cause no harm to nature and environment .The tribal people are basically  the  worshippers  of  nature  and so their music, dance, folk, literature arts, crafts, painting  are harmonious  with nature. The tribals  have very  brilliantly used there  crafts for their livelihood. But widespread modernization has posed same challenges before the tribals regarding  the very sustainability of   their arts and crafts. As deforestation increased highly in the  Satpura  mountain the tribal people are facing the  decline of  their handicrafts .As the tribal people are greatly  affected by the  displacement caused by Sardar Sarovar in Nandurbar district.
Keywords: Tribe, Handicrafts, Innovations, Livelihood, sustainability, Income.

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9660

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Magid Husaion (2011), Human Geography, Rawat Publication Jaipur Madhusudan Band (2013) Tribal and Community Forest Management, Rawat Publication Jaipur G.S. Narwani (2004) Tribal Law in India , Rawat Poblication Jaipur Indira Munshi (2007) Adivasi Life Stories, Rawat Poblication Jaipur Patil.D.G.(1998) Pawara Samaj Va Sanskriti (in Marathi) Bhasha Sanshodhan Prakashan Kendra Badode. Nile Uttam. V. and Padvi A.T.(2014) Importance of Mahua tress on tribal livelihood of satpura in Nandurbar district , Maharashtra Bhugile shastra sanshodhan patrika July - December 2014. PP.44 - 48

Mrs. Amrapali Amit Dumbre & Devanand V. Shinde

PERCEPTION OF THE PARENTS TOWARDS CHILDREN WITH LEARNING DIFFICULTIES

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6145/6151

 Parenting is a skill that gets developed over the period of time. Parenting a child with learning difficulties is the challenge. Inspite of having normal intelligence still the child is unable to cope up with the normal academic curriculum. The child with learning difficulties when find it difficult to cope up with the classroom activities may get distracted or disinterested in the studies. Parents’ role in this process is important and they need to be real guide and motivator for their child.
Keywords: learning difficulties, Perception, attention, distraction.

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9661

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Ramandeep Singh Sidhu & Deepak Kumar Chauhan

INTERNATIONAL PERSPECTIVE TO VICTIM COMPENSATION FOR NUCLEAR CIVIL INCIDENT

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6152/6161

 https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9662

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Convention on supplementary Compensation for Nuclear Damage, IAEA Doc. INFCIRC/567 (Sept. 12, 1997) (CSC), Article3(3) of the Annex International atomic Energy Agency (IAEA) International Law series No. 3, 1997 Vienna Convention on Civil Liability for Nuclear Damage and the 1997 Convention on Supplementary Compensation for Nuclear Damage – Explanatory Texts (IAEA Vienna, 2007) (IAEA Explanatory Texts)

Jagdish Rathod

THE ANXIETY DISORDER IN HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6162/6165

  Stress situations such as study tight deadlines or important social obligations. Of fen makes nervous or fearful. In high school students they facing educational and social problems. This period is already growth & development period at this time so many body changes occurs in the students body. Individuals with anxiety disorder experience excessive anxiety. Fear as worry, causing them either to anode situations. The result of survey on the basis of anxiety disorder in high school students. Is very high in ahmednagar tarakpur in some  area. They need special treatments for educational development.

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9663

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Adult Mental Health Division, British Columbia Ministry of Health. The Provincial Strategy Advisory Committee for Anxiety Disorders. A Provincial Anxiety Disorders Strategy, 2002. American Psychiatric Association. Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders. 4th edition. Washington, DC: American Psychiatric Association, 1994. Offord DR, Boyle MH, Campbell D, Goering P, Lin E, Wong M et al. One-year prevalence of psychiatric disorder in Ontarians 15 to 64 years of age. Can J Psychiatry 1996;41:559-563. Bland RC, Newman SC, Orn H. Period prevalence of psychiatric disorder in Edmonton: panic disorder. Acta Psychiatr Scand 1988;77(Suppl 338): 33-42 Dick CL, Bland RC, Newman SC. Epidemiology of psychiatric disorder in Edmonton: Panci disorder. Acta Psychiatric Scand 1994;Suppl 376:45-53.

T. Mohamed Saleem & Muneer. V

CIVIC SENSE AMONG TRIBAL HIGHER SECONDARY SCHOOL STUDENTS

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6166/6171

 The focus of the study was to study the Civic Sense among tribal higher secondary school students. The sample for the present study consisted of 230tribal higher secondary school students of wayanad district of kerala state. The investigators prepared and usedCivic sense Scale for tribal higher secondary school students to assess the Civic Sense of sample subjects.Civic SenseScale assesses three dimensions of Civic Sensei.e. Protection of Public Property, Patriotism and Obedience to Law. The investigator used various statistical techniques viz, percentile, t-test, one way ANOVA to analyze the data. The statistical data revealed that the level of Civic Sense and its components among Tribal higher secondary school students is satisfactory to certain extent
Keywords: Civic Sense, tribal higher secondary school students.
 https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9706

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Sharma,B.K.(2011).Introduction to the Constitution of India,New Delhi: PHI learning private ltd. Rose,S. (2012).Civic Sense and Leadership Quality among Student Police Cadets. M.Ed. dissertation, Mahatma Gandhi University

Dharmendra Kumar Kumawat & Deepak Kumar

CHALLENGING DIMENSION OF THE PROBLEM OF DRUG ABUSE IN INDIA: A SOCIO-LEGAL ANALYSIS

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6172/6177

In India drug abuse is big problem it creates branches of problems like poverty, unemployment, irresponsibility towards family. If we are trying to discuss about any problem, we are getting two things in our mind usually those are causes and its solution. This study is a study on drug abuse in Indian perspective so this study is an attempt to discuss the causes and solution of the problem of drug abuse. Causes of drug abuse can be categorized in three ways social, economic and mental causes. At present we have various laws to prevent drug abuse but there is lack of implementation and lacunae in it. Social responsibility is also important to curb the problem of drug abuse, this study is an attempt to suggest social as well as legal responsibilities to curb it. This paper is focusing on the problem of drug abuse and analyse the existing law related to curb the problem of drug abuse in India. It is an evaluation on policies of government relating to supply of drugs and its proper inspection. This study is an attempt to provide suggestions to curb the problem of drug abuse. This study is trying to assist to central and state government for counselling, identification, treatment and rehabilitation of drug addicts. 

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9707

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Richard Wilson and Chery Kolander, Drug Abuse Prevention 48 (Jones and Bartlett Publishers, Onterio, 3rd edn., 2011). Rajesh Kumar, Universal's Guide to the Constitution of India 58 (Universal Law Publishing Co., New Delhi, 1st edn., 2011). ShekharSaxena, Alcohol and Drug Abuse 206 (New Age International (P) Limited Publishers, New Delhi, 1st edn., 2003). ShekharSaxena, Alcohol and Drug Abuse (New Age International (P) Limited Publishers, New Delhi, 1st edn., 2003). James D. Orcutt, David R. Rudy, Drugs, Alcohol, and Social Problems (Rowman and Littlefield Publishers, INC., Maryland, 2003). R. Ahuja, Sociology of Youth Subculture (Rawat Publication, Jaipur, 1978). Standing Committee on Social Justice and Empowerment, 25th Report on Persons affected by Alcoholism and Substance (Drug) Abuse, Their Treatment/Rehabilitation and role of Voluntary Organizations (Ministry of Social Justice and Empowerment, 2015). A Detailed Analysis of the National Drugs and Psychotropic Substances Act, available at:www.blog.ipleaders.in Drug Abuse Causes: What is the cause of Drug Abuse?, available at:www.healthyplace.com Reasons for Substance Abuse, available at: www.alcoholrehab.com What Causes Drug Abuse in Young Women?, available at:www.tpaddictiontreatment.com One in every five of India's drug addicts is a child: Supreme Court directs government to take action as peer pressure and academic stress drive children to substance abuse, available at: www.dailymail.co.uk Indian Law to Check Illegal Drug Trafficking : A Critical Evaluation, available at:http://www.shodhganga.inflibnet.ac.in

Rimmy Singh

A STUDY OF VOCATIONAL CHOICES OF SECONDARY SCHOOL GIRL STUDENTS STUDYING IN CLASS IX IN PATNA

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6176/6180

 The concise oxford dictionary gives two meanings to "vocation", the first (from the Latin Vocare,"to call") as a divine call to, or sense of fitness for, a career or occupation, "the second as a person\\\'s" employment, trade profession". For the purpose of this entry the term "vocation"(And by extension, "vocational") is given a broad connotation, having an affective component as suggested by the first dictionary definition. It is also presumed to include occupation encompassing the full range of type of work skills, not just those with less academic requirements. In this research the investigator used the survey method. The investigator takes the sample of 100 girl students\\\' studying in class IX. For present study the investigator has constructed a questionnaire as data gathering tool and tries out small group before testing in school. The investigator has calculated percentage of the data.
Keyword - Vocation, choice, secondary, student, Investigator

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9708

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Best, J.W and Kahn, J.V; 1992,research in Education Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, India 6th Edition P11. Kochhar, S.K, 2005, Educational and vocational guidance in secondary schools, Sterling Publishers Pvt. Ltd. N.Delhi, P56-57. Sharma, R. k and Sharma, R;2007 Social Psychology, Atlantic Publisher Pvt. Ltd 'New Delhi, P 181. Skinner, C. E, 2004, Educational Psychology, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., New Delhi, 4th Edition,P.344,345. Yadav, M; Quality Education for Girl's, Journal of India Education, Vol-35, No.1, 2009, P72. Tiemey, H; 2008, Women's studies Encyclopedia Rewat Pablication, Jaipur, India, Vol-2, p720.

Vini Sebastian

TEACHER’S MENTAL HEALTH –IMPLICATIONS FOR TEACHING-LEARNING

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6181/6187

 Teaching is a multifarious activity and teachers have multiple roles to play. They are interacting with animate and inanimate aspects of the teaching –learning process. The effectiveness of teaching-learning depends on the extent to which the teacher has put in her efforts. The teaching profession today faces a number of challenges be it – different kinds of students, over burdened curriculum, over demanding parents, over powering technology, extensive evaluation and lack of infrastructural facilities. Under these circumstances the teacher needs to deliver her goods effectively and efficiently. What would be the mental health of the teacher? The study explores the mental health of few selected teachers and assesses the overall mental health using the MHI-38. The study will throw light on the importance of mental health equally as physical health and also helps to understand how to use the MHI-38 to assess the mental health of teachers. 
Keywords: Mental Health, Negative states, Positive states, Global scales, Psychological distress, Psychological well being.
 

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Risks to Mental Health : An Overview of vulnerabilities and risk factors, http://www.who.int/mental_health/mhgap/risks_to_mental_health_EN_27_08_12.pdf?1ua=, WHO Secretariat, 27th Aug,2012, Retrieved on 3 Oct,2017. "The world health report 2001 – Mental Health: New Understanding, New Hope"(PDF). WHO. Retrieved 4 May 2014. "Mental health: strengthening our response". World Health Organization. August 2014. Retrieved 4 May 2014. "THE MENTAL HEALTH ACT, 1987" (PDF). Government of India. Retrieved February 3, 2016. Mental Health Inventory (MHI) 38 Training Manual and Slideshttp://www.amhocn.org/publications/mental-health-inventory-mhi-38-training-manual-and-slides

Lubna J. Mansuri

MULTICULTURAL EFFICACY OF PRESERVICE TEACHERS: A STUDY

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6188/6197

 Diversity prevails in the education system. Diversity in the classroom consists of different learners.  Teachers play an important role in dealing with such diversity. It is pivotal that pre- service teachers must be confident and possess the ability to cater to a multicultural classroom. It is imperative that pre-service teachers are effectively trained to meet the needs of diverse learners. In short high multicultural efficacy among pre- service teachers is needed. Do the preservice teachers possess the experience, attitude and multicultural efficacy towards teaching? Can they effectively implement multicultural strategies for equity pedagogy?The paper is an attempt to study it.The present study is a descriptive research of comparative type. The main goal of this type of research was to compare the Multicultural Efficacy on the basis of type of management and year- wise of the pre- service teachers. The sample consisted of 400 pre- service teachers from colleges of education. The Multicultural Efficacy Scale was prepared by Guyton, E. M., &Wesche, M. V was used for the present study.In the present study, two- stage sampling technique was used. ‘t’ test was used to compare the means scores and profile analysis to identify the dimensions of Multicultural efficacy.The study reveals that the Multicultural Efficacy of pre- service teachers of aided colleges of education is higher than that of unaided colleges of education. There is no statistically significant difference in the multicultural efficacy of F.Y.B.ED and S.Y.B.ED pre- service teachers. The result of the profiles analysis of aided and unaided colleges of education intersect across dimensions on the basis of type of management. The profiles of F.Y.B.ED and S.Y.B.ED are not equal and do not intersect across dimensions on the basis of year- wise.
Keywords –Multicultural Efficacy, pre- service teachers, Aided &Unaided, Year- wise, 

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9710

 

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Patricia L. Marshall (1996) Multicultural Teaching Concerns: New Dimensions in the Area of Teacher Concerns Research?The Journal of Educational Research Vol. 89 ,Iss. 6, Theodore Coladarci(1992) Teachers' Sense of Efficacy and Commitment to Teaching .The Journal of Experimental Education, Vol. 60, No. 4 pp. 323. JS Furman (2008)Tensions in Multicultural Teacher Education Research: Demographics and the Need to Demonstrate Effectiveness.Education and Urban Society, - ERIC Guyton, E. M., &Wesche, M. V. (2005). The Multicultural Efficacy Scale: Development, Item Selection, and Reliability. Multicultural Perspectives, 7(4), 21-29.

Inderjeet Pal Kaur

A STUDY OF OCCUPATIONAL STRESS AMONG SPECIAL EDUCATION SCHOOL TEACHERS

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6298/6302

 The present investigation was aimed to study the level of occupational stress among special education school teachers in relation to their gender. Here, a sample of 120 special education school teachers (60 males and 60 females) was selected from 15 special schools of Delhi, Haryana and Rajasthan states through simple random, purposive, convenience and cluster sampling methods. The survey questionnaire Occupational Stress Index developed and standardised by Dr. A.K. Shrivastava and Dr. A. P. Singh (1981) was used for measuring levels of occupational stress among special education school teachers. Percentage analysis, t-test were employed for data analysis. A higher percentage of special education school teachers were found to be experiencing moderate to high level of occupational stress. The dimensions which causes occupational stress are role conflict and ambiguity, powerlessness, low autonomy, low participation in decision making, little colleague social support, high professional expectations, less security, facilities, nature of job, prestige, intellectual stimulation, advancement and emolument and contingent punishment by the administrator. Besides, perceived level of occupational was also found to be related to gender of special education school teachers. A significant difference in mean OSI scores of male and female special education school teachers (t=2.45 which is significant at 0.05 level of significance) was found. The higher value of mean OSI scores (i.e. 126.54) of male special education school teachers than the value of mean OSI scores (i.e. 116.72) of female special education school teachers indicated that the male special education school teachers perceives high level of occupational stress at their workplace in comparison with the female special education school teachers.Thus, authority of the institutions, state managing body and personnel engaged with the administration of the special education institutions are advised to give due consideration to the above factors while planning about educational management. If the national desire for higher quality of education is to be brought in reality, there must emerge, a national concern for and commitment to a higher quality of the educational environment of the special education school teachers.
Key Terms: Occupational Stress, Gender, Special Education School Teachers

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9760

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Antoniou, A.S. (2012). Occupational Stress and Professional Burnout in Teachers of Primary and Secondary Education: The Role of Coping Strategies. Psychology 2013- A4/3, pp. 349-355. Ghani, M.Z. (2014). Stress among Special Education Teachers in Malaysia. Procedia - Social and Behavioral Sciences- 114/21, pp. 4-13. Hemlata (2012). Stress at Work Place among Teacher Educators in relation to their Job Satisfaction. Unpublished Thesis, Directorate of Correspondence Education, Chaudhary Devi Lal University, Sirsa.

Inderjeet Pal Kaur

MENTAL HEALTH IN RELATION TO SEXOF SPECIAL EDUCATION SCHOOL TEACHERS

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6303/6308

 This investigation was aimed to study the mental health levels among special education school teachers and its relation to their sex. Here, a sample of 120 special education school teachers (60 males and 60 females) was selected from 15 special schools of Delhi, Haryana and Rajasthan states through simple random, purposive, convenience and cluster sampling methods. The survey questionnaire ‘Mental Health Inventory’by Dr. A.K. Shrivastava and Dr. Jagdish (1981) was used for measuring levels of mental health among special education school teachers. Percentage analysis, t-test were employed for data analysis. Mental health levels of most of special school teachers (i.e. 82.50%) were found either average or near average. A little percentage was found to at either very good (7.50%) or very poor (10.00%) levels of mental health. Besides, a significance of difference between mean MHI scores of male and female special education school teachers (t= 3.72, which is significant at 0.01 level of significance) was found. Higher mean MHI score (138.20) for female special education school teachers than their male counterparts (129.15) indicated that the female special education school teachers were enjoying better mental health than the male teachers.
Keywords: Mental Health, Special Education School Teachers, Gender

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9762

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Aliakbari, A. (2015). The Impact of Job Satisfaction on Teachers’ Mental Health: A Case Study of the Teachers of Iranian Mazandaran Province. World Scientific News-12, pp. 1-11. Dagar, N. (2016). Mental Health of School Teachers In Relation to Their Sex and Type of School. International Journal of Educational Planning & Administration. 6/1, pp. 49-53. Dewan, R. (2012). Stress and Mental Health of Tribal and Non-Tribal Female School Teachers in Jharkhand, India.International Journal of Scientific and Research Publications- 2/10, pp. 1-4. Galgotra, M. (2013). Mental Health of High School Teachers In Relation To Their Sex and Job Satisfaction. International Journal of Humanities and Social Science Invention- 2/1, pp. 20-23.

Seema Dhawan & Ruchika Verma

IMPLEMENTATION OF QUALITY ASSURANCE OF PAST AND PRESENT CURRICULUM OF B.ED. PROGRAMME OF GARHWAL UNIVERSITY (THE CENTRAL UNIVERSITY) IN VIEW OF NCTE NORMS

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6309/6319

 The study attempted to find out the quality of the curriculum and practice teaching/ practicum of B.Ed. programme of Garhwal University, the Central University. The study made an effort to suggest measures for quality assurance given by several authoritative persons such as the Dean, principals, HODs, Administrators of the B.Ed. colleges affiliated to Garhwal University. For the study, purposive sampling method was used.  The tools – questionnaire and interview schedule were developed. On the basis of the findings, it concluded that the B.Ed. programme should be of two years, the curriculum needs change and the practice teaching/practicum should be increased.  Being felt in dire need in the modern context, NCTE has implemented a great change in the B.Ed. programme which has become a remarkable achievement in the field of education. 

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9763

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Aggarwal, J.C. (1998). Teacher’s Role, Status, Service Conditions and Education in India. Doaba House, Delhi. Chatterjee, S.K.(2008) Teacher Education : Its Revitalization and Quality Control. Anweshika- Indian Journal of Teacher Education. Volume – 5, No. 2(NCERT). Goswami, D.(2007) Student Teachers’ Perception of Quality Teacher Education. Anweshika – Journal of Teacher Education. Voil. 4 No.1. Indian Educational Abstracts (2004) Volume 4 No. 1. NCERT. N.C.T.E.(1998). Curriculum framework for Quality Teacher Education. New Delhi. Sarangi, S., Kumari, P. (2007) Quality Assurance through Professional Devlopment of Teachers. EDUTRACKS. Vol.7 No.3. Verma, R.(2002) Teacher in the twenty-first century. University News. www.NCTE-india.org. www.aiaer.net/conference abstracts/a.pdf. www.hnbgu.ac.in www.uttarakhand-blog.blogspot.com guidelines for B.Ed.

Jagdish B. Rathod

THE STUDY OF EXPECTATION AND SATISFACTION OF D.EL.ED. STUDENTS WITH THEIR TEACHER

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6320/6322

 The expectation is a tendency which is of enervated by one individual towards another individual it is a mantel state of man in which he believed strongly to occur some behavior ministration and change by him self. The educational system becomes more perfect through researched concept of student centered education in a most revolution any change in the field the expectations and satisfaction of D.El.Ed student is depends on the following points that is the teacher behavior teaching process curriculum school The Positives of communication between teacher and student is based on relationship between them and relationship depends on the satisfaction or fulfillment of expectation.
Keywords: D.El.Ed Student Expectation & Satisfaction with their teacher

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9761

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Anand S.P (2005) School management for quality education in 21st century. New Delhi, Mahamaya Publishing House, Best, J.W. And Khan. J.V. (2008). Research in Education. New delhi, Person Prentice Hall,. Borhy, J. and Thoman, G. (1970). Teacher communication of differential expectation for children’s Classroom Performance: some behavioral data, Journal of educational Psychology, 61, 365-374. Borphy, J. and Thomas, G. (1974). Teacher students Relationship: Cause and Consequences. New York, Holt Rinehart and Winston,. International Journal of Education Research, 76 (1) 85-97.

Vijay Kumar Kaushal & Rajesh Agrawal

MAHASAMUDRA JILE ME LAKSHIT SARVJANIK VITARAN PRANALI KE KARYO KA MULYANKAN

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6323/6327

 https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9764

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Research Journal of Humanities and Social Sciences (ISSN -0975-6795) July to Sep. 2012, page 372.

K. B. Patil

BHARAT BANGLADESH SAMBANDH EANV BHARTIY SURKSHA

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6328/6332

 

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Mangal Nagorav Markad & S. J. Bhoyar

BHARTIY ANUSUCHIT JANJATI KE GARIBI KI STITHI AUR PARINAM

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6333/6337

 

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Sukhpreet Singh & Ravinder Kaur

SPATIAL DIMENSIONS OF LITERACY AMONG RELIGIOUS MINORITIES IN INDIA

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6338/6365

 Following the paradigm of inclusive growth the government of India always tries to respond to various socio-economic and developmental issues of the minorities. It would be more relevant to investigate how different communities respond to different social development impulse and where they stand in terms of literacy. It’s also very interesting to notice in terms of literacy, how religious minorities behave in relation to religious majority community, Hindus. This present paper in a similar vein purports to examine the spatial patterns of literacy across various religious minorities in India, by adopting the district as a unit of study and using the latest Census data of 2011. The Muslims being traditional and socially backwardness recorded lowest literacy among all the religious groups than their literacy and there is much scope in Muslims to improve their literacy. It also put on view that when all religious minorities forms single unit and remained in minority then their literacy recorded higher than the majority community Hindus.
Keywords: Literacy, Religious minority, religious majority 
 https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9893

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Vijapur, Abdulrahim.P (2007). ‘Education Among Indian Muslims Problems and Prospects’ in Minorities of India Problems & Prospects edited by Jawaid, Jehabgir & Shankar Bose, ICSSR, Manak Publications Pvt. Ltd New Delhi 2007, p.104. [12] Kaur, Divjot (2013): ‘Spatial Patterns of The Population Characteristics of Major Religious Groups of India’ an unpublished Ph.D. thesis Punjabi University Patiala p168. Ruhela, S.P. (1998), ‘Religion, Social Class and Educational Opportunity: Case Studies of Eight Muslim Girls’ in Empowerment of The Indian Muslim Women, edited by S.P. Ruheha MD Publications, New Delhi, 1998, p.20. Halan, Y.C., (2007): ‘Economic Problems of The Muslims Minority in India’ in Minorities of India Problems & Prospects edited by Jawaid, Jehabgir & Shankar Bose, ICSSR, Manak Publications Pvt. Ltd New Delhi 2007, p167. [7], [8], [9] Gosal, R.P.S., (2002): “Spatial Dimensions of Literacy in India” Population Geography Volume 24 Number 1&2 June-December 2002. pp. 59-80. Husain, Z and Chatterjee,A. (2009): ‘Primary Completetion Rates Acrosss Socio-Religious Communities in West Bengal’ Economic and Political Weekly, 44(15), p.65.

Vandana Maheshwari & Gauri P. Hardikar

ACADEMIC EXCELLENCE IN HIGHER EDUCATION THROUGH PARADIGM SHIFT FROM PEDAGOGY TO ANDRAGOGY

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6366/6374

 Academic excellence refers to the growth of an individual with regard to his or her academic or intellectual skill. Learners from higher education form the workforce of the nation, and hence would need to be equipped with the skills relevant to the felt needs of the society. However, there exists a large skill gap between what the employers look for in potential employees and the skills which higher education cultivates in the learners. This gap must be bridged, and the roadmap may be through changing the approach to curriculum transaction in higher education. Learners in higher education are adult learners, and learn most effectively when learning is self directed, stems from their own experience and is relevant to their life. Hence, a shift from pedagogy to andragogy might lead to more effective learning outcomes. This paper explores this paradigm shift from pedagogy to andragogy in higher education.
Keywords: Higher education, Andragogy.
 

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9894

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Innovative Practices: http://76.162.49.230/practices/english/pdfs/innovative_practices.pdf retrieved on (7/01/10) http://honolulu.hawaii.edu/intranet/committees/FacDevCom/guidebk/teachtip/adults-3.htm retrieved on (7/01/10) http://honolulu.hawaii.edu/intranet/committees/FacDevCom/guidebk/teachtip/active.htm retrieved on (10/01/10) Conner, M. L. "Andragogy and Pedagogy." Ageless Learner, 1997-2004. http://agelesslearner.com/intros/andragogy.html

Smt. Sushmita Patro

THE CONSTRUCT & CONCEPT OF INCLUSIVE EDUCATION; TEACHER’S LENS

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6375/6383

 Although there is widespread support for inclusion at a philosophical level, there are some concerns that the policy of inclusion is difficult to implement because teachers are not sufficiently well prepared and supported to work in inclusive ways. Inclusion requires teachers to accept the responsibility for creating schools in which all children can learn and feel they belong. In this task, teachers are crucial because of the central role they play in promoting participation and reducing underachievement, particularly with children who might be perceived as having difficulties in learning. The paper throws light on the definition of inclusion, rationale and rights, need for a systematic approach for identifying excluded groups, Key elements in the shift towards inclusion – Resource & Recourse as well as the lens for inclusion.
Keywords: marginalized children, Inclusive education, inclusion lens.

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9895

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NASRC (2008). Retrieved online from http://www.nasrschool.in/ on 27th June, 2015 NIEPA (2005). Elementary Education in India. Analytical Report. Retrieved online from http://www.dise.in/ Downloads/Publications/Publications %202003- 04/AR%/Introduction. PDF on 27th June UNESCO (2001a) Including the Excluded: Meeting diversity in education. Example from Romania. Paris: UNESCO. UNESCO (2001b) Including the Excluded: Meeting diversity in education. Example from Uganda. Paris: UNESCO.

Ms. Sheetal M. Zalte & Ms. Sushmita Patro

IS AUTONOMY THE WAY TO INNOVATION CENTERED TEACHER EDUCATION?

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6384/6387

https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9896 

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Benson, P. (1996). Concepts of autonomy in language learning. In R. Pemberton , E. Li, W. Or, & H. Pierson. Taking control. Autonomy in language learning. (pp. 27-34). Hong Kong: Hong Kong University Press. Benson, P. (2001). Teaching and researching autonomy in language learning. London: Longman. Breen, M. (1987). Contemporary paradigms in syllabus design (parts I and II). Language Teaching, 20, 91-92/157-174. Brown, H. D. (2006). Principles of language learning and teaching. Addison Wesley Longman. Cary, S. (2007). Working with second language learners: Answers to teachers’ ten top questions. Portsmouth, NH: Heinemann. Crookes, G. (2003). A practicum in TESOL. Cambridge: Cambridge University Press. Errey, L., &Schollaert, R. (2005). Whose learning is it anyway? Developing learner autonomy through task-based language learning. Coronet Books.

Smt. Sushmita Patro & Swarnalata Harichandan

A STUDY OF PERCEIVED IMPACT OF INTERNATIONAL YOGA DAYON SCHOOL CURRICULUM

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6388/6393

 https://doi.org/10.21922/srjhsel.v4i23.9897

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Acharya, Kula et al (2016).Essentials of Yoga: A Glossary of Yogic Terms. Mumbai: Somaiya Publishing House. Acharya, Kaushal Kumar (2006).Yoga the Way of Life. New Delhi: Yoga for Divine Society. Bethany Butzer , Denise Bury , Shirley Telles , Sat Bir S. Khalsa (2016).Implementing yoga within the school curriculum: A scientific rationale for improving social-emotional learning and positive student outcomes. Journal of Children's Services, Vol. 11 No. 1, pp.3-24.

Himanshu Tripathi

A STUDY OF SOCIO-ECONOMIC EFFECT UPON ICT LEARNING

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6394/6400

 With the rapid advancement of information and communication technology, almost all of the higher education institutions have equipped themselves with new technological tools. This study is an attempt to study the socio-economic effect upon learning through BLOGS. For this study, the survey research design method was used and 150 students from four Arts and Science College in Trivandrum district of Kerala were included as participants. A blog upon Indian Economy was created covering common subject matter ‘Indian Agriculture’. An achievement test was conducted upon both the groups. The data so obtained is analysed using an independent sample t-test. Later, scores were co-related to various socio-economic dimensions of students. Findings of the study revealed a significant impact of socio-economic background in the perceived learning of students through BLOGS.
Keywords: ICT, BLOGS, Socio-Economic, Indian Agriculture
 

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Churchill, D. (2009). Educational applications of Web 2.0: Using blogs to support teaching and learning. British Journal of Educational Technology, 40(1), 179-183. Clarke, M. (2003, December). Reflections: Journals and reflective questions a strategy for professional learning. Paper presented at the NZARE/AARE Conference, NZealand. Ellison, N. B., & Wu, Y. (2008). Blogging in the classroom: A preliminary exploration of student attitudes and impact on comprehension. Journal of Educational Multimedia and Hypermedia, 17(1), 99-122. Hall, H., & Davison, B. (2007). Social software as support in hybrid learning environments: The value of the blog as a tool for reflective learning and peer support. Library & Information Science Research, 29, 165-187. Hew, K. F., & Cheung, W. S. (2013). Use of Web 2.0 technologies in K-12 and higher education: The search for evidence based practice. Educational Research Review, 9, 47-64.

Batool Fatima Khaleel, K B Glory & G. Mohana Charyulu

ENGLISH LANGUAGE EDUCATION - INTEGRATING CULTURE

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6401/6406

 

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Mahanand , Anand .(2010). “ Using Indigenous Oral Narratives as Scaffolding in L2 Learning.” Languaging. Meher, Sadanand.(2010). Using home Language as a Support for English language Education. Diss. Hyderabad: EFLU. Kramsch, C.(1993). Contexts and Culture in Language Teaching. Oxford: OUP. Narayan, R.K. (1992). Malgudi Landscapes: The Best of R.K.Narayan. Ed. S. Krishnan. Delhi: Penguin. Robinson, G.L.N.(1985). Cross Cultural Understanding. New York: Prentice Hall. Tomalin, Barry and Susan Stempleski.( 1993). Cultural Awareness. Oxford: OUP. oOo

Vandana Singh

TECHNOLOGY ENABLED SOCIAL INCLUSION FOR CHILDREN WITH SPECIAL NEEDS IN SCHOOLS

Aug-Sep,2017, Vol - 4/23, Page - 6407/6415

 The EFA Global Monitoring Report (2008, 2009) indicates that not all of the goals associated with EFA will be reached by 2015. The report sends a warning to governments that they must tackle the problem of inequality in education, as education leads to an empowered and fulfilled life. One such group which faces the inequality is children with special needs and there is a need for social inclusion. As highlighted in the EFA and MDG action frameworks, inclusive education could act as both access and quality means for achieving these fundamental aspirations. But, it is also important to note here that Inclusive education policies can be facilitated when cohesive support for inclusive practice is demonstrated. Complimentary commitment to inclusive practice in school management decisions, curriculum planning and resource provision assists this process.  However, in order to address these various controversies and assumptions about access and means to the social inclusion of children with disabilities, technology could be potent medium. Technology is already acting as a key enabler for many activities, such as in working environments, daily communications and handling of administrative affairs, etc. However, it is still necessary to encourage the use of technology in order to enhance social inclusion, which will increase the participation of these children in buiding the knowledge society. According to Warschauer (2000) “Technology for social inclusion deemphasizes the notion of bridging divides and instead looks at the broader goal – achieving social inclusion for all - and then considers the role that technology can play within that”. Technology which incorporates universal design principles can be useful to all. More teachers can gain computer literacy and plan these multi-level universal designs into pedagogies and hence can increase the learning opportunities for students with disabilities. This paper is an attempt to discus about importance of technology as the means of social inclusion of children with special needs and also the challenges for the implementing the technology as a tool for social inclusion of children with disabilities.

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Cormack, M; Couch, M; McColl, M., (2000), “Technology for learning: Students with disabilities”, Ministerial Advisory Committee : Students with disabilities, http://www.dest.gov.au/schools/publications/2000/TechnologyforLearning.pdf Jonassen, D. H. (2000).,” Computers as mindtools for schools: Engaging critical thinking”, (2nd ed.)Upper Saddle River, NJ: Prentice Hall. Lahm, Elizabeth A.; Sizemore, Leslie.(2002).,” Factors that Influence Assistive Technology Decision Making”., Journal of Special Education Technology Vol.17, No.1. McGregor, Gail & Pachuski, Pete, (1996),” Assistive Technology in Schools: Are Teachers Ready, Able and Supported?”, Journal of Special Education Technology, XII(1), Spring, pp 4-15. Male, Mary.(2003),” Technology For Inclusion”, 4th ed, Boston. Allyn and Bacon. Shuster, Nancy E.(2000),” The Assistive Technology Assessment: An Instrument for Team Use”, Journal of Special Education Technology, v.17, no.1. United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organisation, (1994). “The World Conference on Special Needs Education: Access and quality. The Salamance statement and framework for action on special needs in education”, UNESCO, Salamanca, Spain. Warschauer, M (2003), “Demystifying the digital divide” Scientific American, Inc. pp 42-47 Warschauer, M. (online) “Technology and Social Inclusion: Rethinking the Digital Divide:Introduction”, Chapter 1, MIT Press. Available online http://www.gse.uci.edu/markw/tsiintro.html Wiazowski, J (2002) “Computer-assisted language learning as a bridge to social inclusion of blind learners in mainstream schooling” Available online http://www.icevi.org/publications/ICEVI-WC2002/papers/01-topic/01wiazowski.htm