A group of parents from Israel are asking for your help to make their children understand you.
Their goal is to teach children how to distinguish between the real world and virtual reality.
The kids are not learning to understand what the real is like, but instead learning to recognize their world as virtual.
The initiative is called The Virtual Reality Experience, or VRES, and is being spearheaded by the education institute Education Institute of Israel.
The institute is one of the few that can offer virtual training for children.
The aim of the VRES is to provide the children with an interactive virtual reality experience where they can feel like they are part of the game.
The goal is that the children learn to distinguish what they see from what they do.
The program is part of a larger project called Virtual Reality Learning, which is aimed at raising awareness among children and educators about VR and VR technologies.
The VRES has been launched in the hope of raising awareness about the benefits of VR technology.
According to the institute, VRES training can be offered at the elementary, middle, and high school level.
The primary goal is for students to be able to differentiate the real from virtual worlds.
There are two different VRES courses available: the first one is for parents who want to give their kids a chance to experience virtual reality through the interactive VRES and the second one is to parents who are looking for their children to understand the difference between reality and virtual worlds, said Miriam Bishkowitz, the executive director of Education Institute.
Bishkovitz said that the institute has received many requests from parents wanting to learn about VR in a way that is not only entertaining but also educational.
“Parents want to teach their kids the different ways to play with virtual reality,” she said.
“This is a learning tool that will allow the kids to learn how to use VR technology.”
The VRES curriculum is designed to prepare children to participate in games that require them to control the virtual reality world.
The training sessions will focus on how to build a character, how to interact with virtual characters and how to think about virtual worlds in the real one.
The training sessions include two different experiences that are aimed at educating the children about different aspects of VR: one focused on the real environment and the other focusing on the virtual.
According the institute’s website, the virtual experience is designed for parents, teachers and school staff who want their children “to understand what it means to be immersed in virtual reality.”
Bishkovitz said the virtual environment is created by combining real and virtual environments in a digital space.
The first session, which will be taught in the second grade, focuses on the physical world and the virtual world, including characters and interactions with characters.
The virtual environment will be made up of virtual objects that are placed in the virtual space.
For instance, a character will be placed in a virtual world and will interact with a virtual character.
In the second session, teachers will create a virtual environment and students will interact and play with a character.
The teachers will also create the virtual character in the classroom.
“The purpose of this is to give children an experience of real life in a world that is virtual,” Bishkovowitz said.
“It’s also about teaching them to understand that the world they’re in is virtual, but they are also part of it.”
Parents can opt to send their children on a virtual experience with the help of their parents, but parents have the right to opt out of the program if they don’t like it.
The institute said that parents can choose to send children to the virtual education program if their children have the ability to use their own smartphones and tablets.
According, parents are allowed to send two or more children to one virtual education session, while parents are also allowed to share one child’s smartphone with another child.
“In this case, parents will be able send their child to one VR experience with their child, but the child’s parents can also choose to receive a different VR experience for that child,” Bishevitz said.
She added that parents who do not have children can opt out from the VR experience by giving their child a VR headset with them to participate.
“If the child doesn’t have a VR experience yet, parents can request that they can take their child out to one of these virtual education sessions,” Bischkovitz added.
According TOI’s report, children ages six to 10 years old will be required to attend one virtual session and will be given an opportunity to interact in the game environment.
In addition to learning about the difference of reality and the world of virtuality, parents also will learn about the importance of understanding the role that video games play in shaping children’s perceptions of reality.
“Children are really curious about what’s real, and they are interested in learning about how games influence their perception of reality,” Bispolkitz said of VRES.