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Invest In Your Education; Read & Write Well - Educational Services (3) - Nairaland

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Read & Write Well (ADULT EDUCATION), 08139458588 (2) (3) (4)

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Re: Invest In Your Education; Read & Write Well by AdultEducation(m): 3:59pm On Jun 18, 2023
Education is a legacy we must all pass to the future generation. That is why everyone, including adults, must strive to acquire education by all means.

Some people were not privilege enough to attend formal education in their childhood, now, they are adults!

We create opportunity for such adults who cannot read and write, to learn and know how to read and write. This is a golden opportunity for every adult who cannot read and write, to come and learn how to read, write, speak and spell.

We specialize in the basic communications skills of reading, writing, speaking, spelling and listening.

Meeting Days & Time
We meet every Monday, Wednesday and Friday, from: 10:a m. - 1:p.m.

Adult Education Lesson Centre in Lagos
We are located at:
Suite 35, Mota Complex,
Opposite Harmony Estate,
Ifako-Gbagada,
Lagos.

Contact:
Re: Invest In Your Education; Read & Write Well by Blacksoap(m): 5:30pm On Aug 04, 2023
What is the relationship between literacy and education?

The main difference between literacy and education is that literacy refers to a person's ability to read and write, while education refers to the process of acquiring knowledge, skills, values, morals, habits, and beliefs. People often compare literacy, the ability to read and write, with education.

WHERE TO FIND ADULT EDUCATION IN LAGOS?

Re: Invest In Your Education; Read & Write Well by AdultEducation(m): 7:31pm On Aug 20, 2023
ADULT EDUCATION LEARNING CENTRE FOR READING AND WRITING IN LAGOS STATE.

I warmly welcome you to our Adult Education Program for Reading, Writing, Speaking, Spelling and Listening in Gbagada, Lagos State in Nigeria.

We lay emphasis on helping adults learn how to read and write in English Language. We aims at offering lifelong learning opportunities for people through different modes of learning such sound sessions, spelling sessions, reading sessions, writing sessions and speaking classes among others.

We help adults function well in society, manage their business and relate well in the society.

Adult education goes beyond merely teaching adults how to read and write (adult literacy). It allows adults to enhance acquired knowledge, skills and attitudes or obtain new ones. It also provides adults with the opportunity to be retrained.

Our teaching philosophy is based on our understanding that learning should be learner-centred rather than teacher-centred; the teacher acts only as a guide in the learning environment. We seek to stimulate problem-oriented, critical, and interdisciplinary approaches to our activities. Therefore, students are provided with the opportunity to let their curiosity direct their learning. They do this by having access to hands-on activities. Our desire is to continue educating adult educators to function in all sectors of society.

We run literacy classes for adults at different levels. Some participants have moved on to study diploma and degree programmes in Nigeria and outside the shores of this country.

Currently our training centre is located in Gbagada, Lagos, where we meet every Monday, Wednesday and Friday.

We encourage you to enrol in our programme and enjoy one of the best teaching and learning experiences at the Symmetric Adult Education, Lagos.

Contact us..

Re: Invest In Your Education; Read & Write Well by AdultEducation(m): 11:10am On Oct 17, 2023
ADULT EDUCATION IN LAGOS

This programme is aimed at providing literacy education for adults in Lagos. The focus will be to teach participants how to read and write in basic English and basic math.

Adults will gain confidence in their own capacities and will be able to gather information and seize opportunities in their environment. Broadly, this program strives to provide the knowledge that can improve people's social conditions, as well as change attitudes, increase self-esteem, and inclusiveness.

Re: Invest In Your Education; Read & Write Well by Organicseeds: 7:30pm On Jan 01
HAPPY NEW YEAR, 2024

The shining of the sun in its season is inevitable, The glowing of the moon in its time is uneshewable, The brightening of the star in its period is unchangeable, The falling of the rain in its time is unavoidable and the appearance of the rainbow always stands fascinating. For nature gives birth to them all to phenomenally operate according to the plan and purpose of God. Just as they appear untrappable, so I wish your desires in the year 2024 and that of the good souls' around you are expressly fulfilled without any itch.

Happy New Year to you!

Courtesy:
Symmetric Adult Education.
Re: Invest In Your Education; Read & Write Well by WartBumpKeloid: 10:00am On May 29
12 Types Of Verb Tenses And How To Use Them


What Is A Verb Tense? 12 Types Of Tenses Past Tenses Present Tenses Future Tenses Rely On Grammar Coach

If you’re familiar with basic English grammar, we bet you can describe a verb and perhaps name a tense or two. In the sentences the boy walks and the girl ran, the words walks and ran are the verbs.

Did you also recognize that walks is in the present tense, or that ran is in the past tense? Whether you did or didn’t, we’re here to review verb tenses with you and also astound you with the fact that there are 12—count them, 12—verb tenses in all!

What is a verb tense?
Generally speaking, verb tenses identify the time period when an action occurs. The verb walks communicates not only how many people completed the action (it’s singular), but also when it occurred. In this case, the tense is present. The person walks right now.

Interestingly, not all languages treat verb tenses the same way. In English, the ending on a verb communicates what tense it’s in. (Walk becomes walks and walked.) In some cases, an auxiliary verb (also known as a helping verb, like will or need) is required as well. In Chinese languages, for example, a verb doesn’t change its spelling depending on the tense. A separate word (or particle) is combined with the verb to explain when it occurred.

12 types of verb tenses
The simple tenses (past, present, and future) are the most basic forms, but there are 12 major verb tenses in English in all. We’ll review the tenses here.

Past tenses
The past tenses use verbs to say that something happened in the past, meaning any time before this moment right now. There are four variations of past tenses:

Simple past: describes events that began and ended in the past.

Past continuous: describes events that began in the past, continued for a length of time, and ended in the past.

Past perfect: describes a past event that occurred before another past event.

Past perfect continuous: describes an event that began in the past, continued for a length of time, and was in progress when another past event happened.

Simple past
The simple past tense describes events that have already happened and are completely finished. Most verbs can be made past tense by adding -ed, –d, or sometimes the variant –t at the end of a present tense verb, as in liked and watched.

However, many irregular verbs have unique past tense forms. For example, go becomes went, and think becomes thought.

Simple past is usually used to write about historical events, like so:

Galileo observed the stars.

In this example, the verb tense indicates that the astronomer Galileo completely finished the act of observing the stars at some point in the past.

Past continuous
The past continuous tense describes an ongoing activity that occurred in the past. It is formed by combining the past tense verb to be (which must be correctly conjugated to agree with the subject) and the present participle of a verb (ending in –ing):

The planet was moving along an elliptical orbit.
In this example, the verb tense says that the planet began moving sometime in the past and continued to do so for a period of time (in the past).

Establish the different times to use was vs. were so you won’t have any mistakes again.

Past perfect
The perfect tenses involve more complex time relationships. They build upon simple tenses by combining a verb with has, have, or had.

The past perfect tense, also called the pluperfect tense, describes a past event in relation to another event that occurs closer to the present. It is formed by combining had and the past participle of the verb.

The girl bought the telescope her teacher had recommended to her.
The girl bought (simple past) what the teacher had recommended (past perfect tense). One action occurred (had recommended) before the other (bought).

Past perfect continuous
The past perfect continuous tense describes an ongoing action that—like the past perfect—was performed in relation to another event that occurs closer to the present. It is formed by combining had been with the present participle of the verb.

He had been studying for his astronomy final when the doorbell rang.
The above example uses the verb tense to indicate that he was studying for a length of time before another event (the doorbell ringing) interrupted or stopped his act of studying.

Present tenses
Generally speaking, we use the present tenses to say that an event is happening right now in the present time. Like the past tenses, there are four variations of present tenses:

Simple present: Describes an event as happening in the present.
Present continuous: Describes an event as being in progress in the present and likely continuing into the future.

Present perfect: Describes an event that occurred in the past but has some connection to the present.

Present perfect continuous: Describes an event that began in the past but still continues to happen in the present.

Simple present
The simple present tense describes events happening now. It’s also useful for describing a direct action that’s not exclusive to the past or 4future.

Sentences in present tense often have the most straightforward structure because they use the root form of the verb or a conjugation of the verb to be. The root form of the verb is the form you will find if you look up a verb in our dictionary.

We often use the simple present tense to state facts:

Cats eat mice and birds.
In this sentence, the simple present tense is used to state the fact that cats regularly eat mice and birds.

When you use the verb be in the simple present tense, it must agree with the subject of the sentence. For example:

I am tall.
You are my best friend.
She is my older sister.
We are hungry.
They are late for work.

Present continuous
The present continuous tense describes an ongoing activity that is happening now, in the present. It is formed by combining the verb to be and the present participle of the verb (ending in –ing):

The baby is laughing at Shelly’s monkey puppet.
In this example, the verb tense is used to state that the baby is currently in the process of laughing at Shelly’s silly puppet and will likely continue to do so for a while yet.

Present perfect
The present perfect tense describes a past event that’s still happening in the present. It is formed by combining the word has or have (depending on the subject) with the past 5participle of the verb.

Let’s look at this sentence:

The baby has played this game before.
In this example, the verb tense states that a past event is related to the present. In this case, the sentence is saying that the baby is currently playing a game that they have also played at another time in the past.

Present perfect continuous:
The present perfect continuous tense describes an ongoing action that began in the past and is still occurring in the present.4t It is formed by combining the phrase has been or have been (depending on the subject) with the present participle of the verb.

Shelly has been babysitting for years.
In this example, the verb tense is used to say that Shelly started babysitting children in the past, continued to babysit for years, and still continues to babysit now.

Future tenses
We use the future tenses to say that an event will happen sometime in the future. Like past and present tenses, there are four variations of future tenses:

Simple future: Describes an event that will begin and end in the future.

Future continuous: Describes an event that will begin in the future and continue for a length of time.

Future perfect: Describes a future event that will happen before another future event.

Future perfect continuous: Describes a future event that will begin, continue for a length of time, and still be in progress when another future event occurs.

Simple future
The simple future tense describes events that haven’t happened yet. It’s useful for describing an intended action or a prediction. It’s typically formed by combining the word will or, less commonly, shall with a root verb.

For example:

Molly will finish her chores when she has time.
We shall travel to France next summer.
The word will is an auxiliary verb, and finish is the root verb. Together, they explain that Molly4 intends to do her chores at a later point in time.

Learn more about auxiliary verbs and the verbs they help out, here.

Future continuous tense
The future continuous tense describes an activity that will extend over a period of time and will happen in the future. It is formed by combining the phrase will be and the present participle of the verb (ending in –ing):

I will be working all afternoon, so I can’t help Olivia with her report.
In this sentence, the verb tense is used to say that I plan to work for a period of time in the future.

Future perfect tense
The future perfect tense describes an upcoming action in relation to another event farther in the future. It is formed by combining the phrase will have and the past participle of the verb:

By tomorrow afternoon, Olivia will have finished her report.
This sentence uses the future perfect tense to say that Olivia’s report is incomplete right now, but it will be finished before tomorrow afternoon.

Future perfect continuous
The future perfect continuous tense describes an action that will extend over a period of time and will be performed in relation to another future event. It is formed by combining the phrase will have been with the present participle of the verb (ending in –ing):

When this show ends, Molly will have been watching TV for three hours.

This sentence uses the future perfect continuous tense to say that, in the future, Molly will be watching TV for three hours when this show ends (which will also happen in the future). By using the future perfect continuous tense, this sentence also implies that Molly may still continue to watch TV even after the show is over.

Perfect grammar has never been easier
To avoid confusion, you should use one consistent tense whenever possible.

❌ Incorrect: The crowd claps and laughed at the comedian.
✅ Correct: The crowd clapped and laughed at the comedian.

The incorrect example contains both a present tense verb (claps) and a past tense verb (laughed). This can be confusing. If both actions are past or present, both verbs should have the same tense.

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Looking for where to attend adult education lesson, learn how to read, write, speak and spell in Lagos, Nigeria, Gbagada, Ikeja, Lekki, Ikoyi, Ajah, Surulere, Oshodi, Victoria Island, Ketu, Ojota, Ojodu-Berger, Mowe, Ikorodu, Islolo, Festac, Agege, Orile, Obalende, Lagos-Island, Apapa, Songo, etc.

#adulteducation #readandwrite #spelling #learnhowtospellandspeak #learnhowtoreadandwrite #adultschoollagos #adultlearningcenter

CONTACT:
Symmetric Adult Education.

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