Posted January 12, 2018 07:19:48 tsu has developed a comprehensive learning program for teaching English to children in the Pacific island nation of Tuvalu, providing them with a unique opportunity to become fluent in the language.
In Tuvalus, students from different ages and socioeconomic backgrounds can take part in tutoring programs that aim to equip them to improve their English abilities.
The program, called tsu, is designed to help those who have struggled with English language skills and has already been successfully launched in the capital city, Tuvaluan, and is expected to grow to encompass the entire island.
Teachers who are able to enrol in tsu can work with children from a variety of different socioeconomic backgrounds, including those with disabilities, pregnant women, people with mental health problems and people with special needs.
For the past five years, the Tuvalukan government has been working with a group of experts and teachers to develop tsu.
Tuvaluu’s education minister, Vukilaju Gokulaka, said he was excited by the results and that it was important to encourage the people of Tuvaru to learn English and to improve its skills.
“This is our dream project,” he said.
We are committed to supporting our people and providing them opportunities to learn the language and improve their skills.
This is a way to do that, he added.
Teacher, mother and child take part at a tauvau school in Tuvaluna, Tuvunu, Tuvia, on January 11, 2018.
Teacher and mother from Tuvuna, who have been teaching English for over a decade, have already started teaching their children the basics of the language, such as how to pronounce words, the correct way to say certain words and when to use pronouns.
After starting the program, the parents said they were impressed with the students’ ability to learn.
In addition to learning the language itself, the children also have to practice listening and reading.
They are also taught how to express themselves and how to behave respectfully.
They have also learned how to make friends, and they have developed their own social skills.
Teaching children the language has been an important aspect of Tuvu’s education policy since the late 1990s, when it began to allow students from outside the island to attend the Tuvuran school system, which was designed to educate people who could not afford to send their children to schools elsewhere.
The language has also been an integral part of the Tuva national curriculum.
Since 2005, there have been over 400 classes taught in the Tuvema language.
At the end of the month, the government will announce a new Tuvemah school system in Tuva, with the aim of creating a new generation of teachers.
While the programme has been successful in helping Tuvalunans improve their language skills, there are concerns that many of its students do not get the training they need.
“There are many students who do not even speak the language,” said Dr. Mavu Gohila, a lecturer at Tuvemona’s Department of Language and Culture.
He said that in recent years, he has noticed a drop in the number of students who complete the classes.
There are also concerns that the teachers in the program are not fully aware of their students’ needs.
“It’s very important to have a program like this because this program allows the teachers to be fully involved,” he added, adding that he hopes the program will inspire the next generation of students to do well in the classroom.
Tuva’s education ministry is expected in the coming months to announce new teacher training programs for Tuveunans.
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