Technicians from Fortuna Pix Present E-Teaching Solutions to Fill Educational Gaps


CABINET NOTES: The Cabinet invited two technicians of Fortuna Pix to its meeting, to address filling an unwanted gap in e-teaching and technology transfer.

Their teaching and learning systems involve the application of both tablets and printed matter, the latter to be utilized only when the student does not have access to tablets. 

The text books are perfect replicas of the lesson appearing on the screens: however, the use of tablets is much less costly in the long run than printed texts and other print material in classrooms.

 Currently, Fortuna Pix is operating in several English-speaking Caribbean countries, including Trinidad and Tobago, Barbados, Grenada, Dominica, St. Kitts and Nevis, the British Virgin Islands.

In order to close that gap between our neighbours and Antigua and Barbuda, deployment of the technology is necessary.

The Ministry of Education and the Ministry with responsibility for technology transfer will collaborate to maake this venture a success. 

Founded in 2012 and based in the USA and India, FortunaPIX is a global EdTech company with a singular mission:
To digitally empower schools worldwide through easy-to-adopt, affordable education solutions for high-quality
teaching, and learning experiences.

With a dedicated global team of 400+ experts in academia, design,
technology, and support, we have developed a unique digital transformation education solution – OneLern

OneLern content aligns 100% with the Caribbean Examinations Council (CXC) for Secondary grades and the
Organization of Eastern Caribbean States (OECS) Harmonized Framework / Local Curriculum for Primary grades.
Our content is meticulously tailored by our Caribbean authoring team along with each country specific teams
working closely with the local MoEs incorporating local culture, images, videos, and examples to ensure a localized
and customized learning experience, precisely meeting the unique educational needs of the country

The Cabinet discussed the promotion of STEM (Science Technology Engineering and Mathematics) Education, and members were assured that the new technology can be more effective in teaching lessons in those four areas than the traditional approach.

Artificial Intelligence (AI) teaching, which will be taught in “smart schools”, would produce a smarter more intelligent and better informed nation in the long term.

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  1. The culturally relevant e-learning solution sounds reasonable (although it’s good to also be aware of other ways of doing things outside our own culture as well), and the argument for lowered cost is fine. However, some of statements at the end of this article need to be supported with evidence. Has credible research clearly demonstrated better outcomes by students taught that way over the traditional way? And, is there any evidence that AI teaching is any better? This technology is still in its infancy. Shouldn’t there be pilot projects and testing to determine the pros and cons and work out the kinks before the wholesale adoption of such in smart schools and shouldn’t there be a panel of experts in education and various subjects evaluating all the data and determining the best path forward in our context?

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