Wednesday , November 14 2018

The minds and resources revolutionising education at the National Education Summit

Pedagogical experts, practitioners, keynote speakers and educational services will gather at the largest education event in Victoria, the National Education Summit, held from 31 August – 1 September 2018 at the Melbourne Convention and Exhibition Centre.

The Summit is a must-attend event for Australia’s educators and leaders. It is packed with events and a FREE trade show. Attendees can dive-deep on critical subject-matter, such as special-needs education and digital classroom innovations during the many Conferences being held; attend the Masterclass series shedding light on improvement reform; and The Education Show—a FREE trade expo featuring over 100+ leading business and organisations, as well as a riveting line-up of free talks and seminars.

This year’s exhibitors are the industry’s leading innovators. With a sharp focus on seamlessly implementing emerging technologies into classrooms – all the while maintaining high-levels of literacy and numeracy in Australian children – their products and services are revolutionising education methodology.

Across two jam-packed days, attendees can select from three Conferences addressing critical subjects; dispel myths about special needs education and learn new, inclusive strategies from influential thought-leaders across four streams at the Special Needs Symposium; can explore contemporary issues including social media, defamation, duty of care and sexting in schools with the Legal & Risk Management Frameworks; and discover ways to empower the modern learner at K-12 Digital Classroom Practice Conference.

As part of the National Education Summit, The Education Show features a range of free seminars. Participants can fully immerse themselves in four engaging learning streams. On Fridays, sessions will focus on the topical issues facing modern educators with talks on Technology and Professional Teaching Strategies, while Saturday sessions will delve into the Techniques for Learning and Wellbeing streams, including What Makes an Exceptional Student Wellbeing Program, run by the winner and two finalists from the 2018 Australian Education Awards.

Two exciting, brand-new seminars have been added to The Education Show’s FREE line-up of discussions. With Learning Analytics – How to Make Students ICT Usage Transparent Education, attendees will discover how classroom learning analytics are shaping the future of measuring, managing and reporting students’ learning and ICT skills. And in Dealing with Disclosures of Sexual Harassment and Assault in Schools, practitioners will be armed with the knowledge needed to identify sexual harassment and sexual assault, recognise indicators of sexual assault and harassment in their students, understand how to respond to its disclosure, and how to raise awareness of referral services and pathways.

Sitting alongside the seminars is the free trade show featuring a range of well-known education services, including Speld Victoria, Enhance TV, Cengage, The Primary Industries Education Foundation Australia, Tali Health and THRASS Institute

To register your tickets, head to www.nationaleducationsummit.com.au

Event Info:

What: National Education Summit
Where: Melbourne Convention & Exhibition Centre, 1 Convention Centre Pl, South Wharf VIC 3006
When: Friday 31 August – September 1, 2018
More Info: www.nationaleducationsummit.com.au

Social Media:

National Education Summit

Facebook: www.facebook.com/NationalEducationSummit

LinkedIn: www.linkedin.com/showcase/national-education-summit

Hashtag: #NES2018

The Education Show

Facebook: www.facebook.com/theeducationshowau

Website: www.theeducationshow.com.au

About

Check Also

Schools join forces with law firm to tackle domestic violence

Principals and teachers can only do so much to mitigate the insidious nature of abusive behaviour, which remains unacceptably high within Australian culture

National Indigenous Youth Parliament

Young Indigenous Australians report improvement but challenges remain

For young Indigenous Australians aged 20–24, there was an increase in year 12 or equivalent attainment from 47% in 2006 to 65% in 2016.