Posted October 07, 2018 01:58:19 If you are a student in India, you probably know that the country has been grappling with an acute shortage of teachers.
The government has promised a solution but so far, it has not materialized.
In fact, a study by the National Commission for Higher Education and Research has revealed that there are over 3,000 Hindu educational institutes and universities that are either non-existent or in need of funding.
But are they actually teaching students?
A new study by a Hindu educational institute in Bengaluru is looking into this issue.
This research, which is being published in the journal Indian Educational Journal, aims to examine the role of Hindu educational institutions in teaching and learning, and what kind of educational reforms they need to undertake.
The report is based on interviews with students who participated in the institute’s program of “Educational Exchange.”
The research team also analyzed data on students’ attendance, the degree of participation, the educational level of the students, and their participation in educational activities.
In a survey conducted in the Indian Institute of Technology, they found that the students who took part in the study felt a sense of “pity” for having to leave the country, saying that they feel “they are not being valued by their peers,” and are “losing their place in India.”
According to the report, a majority of students, 62 percent, expressed regret about leaving India and only 29 percent had been able to return to India.
The research also reveals that the Hindu educational institution’s students tend to feel “undervalued and undervalued,” and that the Indian students who did return to their country are more “sensitive” to the negative aspects of the society.
According to Dr. Prakash Bhatia, co-author of the report and a lecturer in the Department of Economics at the Jawaharlal Nehru University, the students are “not really motivated to go back to India,” adding that it is “impossible to be a Hindu in India without learning Hinduism.”
According the study, students’ attitudes toward Hinduism vary between students, depending on their religious background.
Some students, for instance, say they are happy and confident in their religion and that their school is “a safe place.”
Others, however, say that they are “bored” and feel that they “can’t teach Hinduism” in India.
However, according to the study authors, it is important to keep in mind that this study was done in India and there are no reliable statistics on how many students attend Hindu educational Institutions.
“The problem is that, in our country, the statistics are not available,” Bhati said.
“We have to do our research and do our calculations, which are not easy.
It is not only that students are leaving India but also that there is an increase in their attitudes towards religion.”
“This is a serious issue, but we need to change the culture in India,” Bhatta added.
“When students see the culture of India, they are less likely to want to go to a Hindu school and they will return to the same place, or they will go to another place.
And that place will be where they are not accepted.”
The study, however has a few other positive aspects.
According a survey done by the institute, students say that their parents are the main source of motivation to return home, and that they want to learn about their culture, and become better Muslims.
Bhatio says that the study has been positive for the Hindu education institution in India because it shows that they can teach students about their religion, and not just about the religion.
“These students are not going to become Hindus, they just want to become better Muslim students,” Battias said.
The study also points out that “a large number of students are in their late 20s or early 30s,” meaning that they may have a difficult time returning to India as a result of their parents’ decisions.
It also points to a lack of “reassurance” and a lack “of hope” among students about getting back to their home countries.
“There are no answers for this problem in India today,” Bassia said.