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Parents’ vital role in children’s learning recovery is highlighted by DepEd-7.

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An education official said on Tuesday that parents’ unwavering support is a key component in the government’s endeavor to make up for the learning losses primary students suffered as a result of the Covid-19 outbreak, particularly in the area of reading.

In order to get Grade 3 students’ reading proficiency back to its pre-pandemic level, Salustiano Jimenez, regional director of the Department of Education (DepEd) in Central Visayas, stated in a press conference that teachers are now concentrating on implementing a “learning recovery plan” alongside the basic education learning continuity plan.

According to the findings from our study, we have a very depressing conclusion since a significant number of kids, particularly those in kindergarten and third grade, are unable to read. The students were at their homes during that (the pandemic) time without any touch or interaction with the teachers, according to Jimenez.

He credited the students’ learning sessions at home using modules, TV broadcasts, and other blended learning modalities for the performance over the course of more than two years.

“That (home-based learning) was somewhat at fault for the reading results. It was because of Covid-19, which prevented genuine student-teacher connection during their Grades 1 and 2 years, Jimenez claimed in a mix of English and Cebuano.

He claimed that the children’s performance and task submission were also impacted by bad internet access.

Even while some professors visited their students at home during the worst of the pandemic, he claimed that “they were not enough.”

Using the education department’s efforts to implement its regional education development plan and the learning recovery plan, which, he claimed, contains a contingency plan, Jimenez provided reassurance that K3 stage students will soon recover.

Although the education department has fully adopted in-person classes as instructed by Vice President and DepEd Secretary Sara Z. Duterte, he claimed that many schools are still having classes in shifts since there aren’t enough classrooms.

However, the regional director stated that 81 out of the 884 public schools that Typhoon Odette damaged on December 16 of last year had been repaired by his agency.

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