Resource Centre

Resource Centre

The EPALE Resource Centre is a bank of materials that will help keep you up to date with adult education best practices and reference documents.

We publish case studies of innovative adult education approaches, reports and policy documents as well as magazine and newspaper articles.

You will also be able to find open education resources as well as training and learning materials so you will always have access to the best tools to help you in your everyday work.

 

How to use the Resource Centre

There are several ways to browse and search the EPALE Resource Centre:

  1. Browse The newest content is at the top of the page so you can easily stay up to date with the most recent developments in the sector.

  2. Search Go straight to a specific resource by typing the title, author or keyword in the search box.

  3. Filter Filter by type of resource, theme, tags, country, author and language. Relevant resources will be listed to the left of the page.

Happy searching!

 

How to get involved

Do you have a resource you would like to share or an interesting publication you would to publish in EPALE? EPALE can provide an extra dimension to your project by promoting your results within a professional network across Europe.

Please note: The resources featured in EPALE are not endorsed by the European Commission.

We do our utmost to ensure that content hosted on EPALE, or directly linked to, does not breach EU and national rules and conventions governing intellectual property. However, if you feel that we have infringed these rules please contact us via the EPALE helpdesk or via the feedback form so we can ensure this content is removed from the site.

How can we motivate adults to engage in literacy and numeracy learning?

This review is concerned with the topic of motivating adults to improve their literacy and numeracy skills. It firstly considers why literacy and numeracy are important and presents evidence that shows that in England, as in most OECD countries, the levels of literacy and numeracy skills in the working-age population are worryingly low. More specifically, the review builds on recent analysis of trends in skills levels over the life course, which demonstrates that adult basic skills can both build and diminish in employment, meaning that adults can be supported to develop their literacy and numeracy after the completion of compulsory schooling. This review was commissioned as part of the UK government’s Foresight Future of Skills and Lifelong Learning project.
Started by | Posted 3 years ago