New Delhi: Prime Minister Narendra Modi warned in Friday’s message to students that cheating may help in one or two exams, but not in the long run, and that exam results are not the end of life. I claimed no.
The Prime Minister also advised parents that children should not be pressured because of their social status, and called on students to focus on their work to get out of the burden of such expectations.
In the 6th edition of Pariksha Pecharcha, held here at Tarkatra Stadium, in his annual interaction with students on issues such as exam stress, he answered questions from students and taught them how to help them succeed in their work. I said I need to stay focused.
“Life cannot be successful by cheating. You can pass an exam or two, but life leaves you with questions. Tests come and go, but life has to be lived to the full,” he said.
“Shortcuts make you shorter,” Abe said, pointing out that shortcuts don’t get you anywhere, citing people crossing tracks to get to another platform instead of using the pedestrian bridge.
He also pointed out that some schools and teachers that run tuition classes are trying to take unfair measures to help students perform well in exams.
“Students should refrain from wasting time finding ways or preparing cheat materials and instead use that time to learn. In these changing times, we have to face exams at every step,” he said, saying that such people can only clear some exams and eventually fail in life. .
He warned his students against excessive gadget use and asked them to believe in their smarts, not their cell phones.
The prime minister also advised students not to brag about how well their exams went in order to avoid stress.
“Don’t think your gadget is smarter than you,” is Prime Minister Modi’s advice to students to avoid relying on distracting online games and social media.
The prime minister suggested that regular “technology fasts” and areas demarcated as “technology-free zones” in each household would increase joy in life and help children break out of gadget slavery. .
The prime minister has cut short critics of the government’s handling of the economy and has been ridiculed for his distribution of ‘average’ talent, but who the same India deems ‘average’. is now shining in the world and seen as a beacon of hope for the world. post-pandemic era.
Modi said it was natural for families to have expectations, but if they were tied to a sense of social class or status, they were wrong.
“Exam results are not the end of life. There is nothing wrong with family expectations. is not good, so you need to look inward and connect that expectation with your abilities, needs, intentions and priorities,” he said.
Giving the example of a cricket match where the crowd continues to cheer for a 4 and a 6, he said the batsman going to bat is unperturbed even after so many people in the audience have asked for a 6 or a 4. rice field.
Depicting the connection between the concentration of batsmen and the minds of students on the cricket field, the Prime Minister said that maintaining concentration can erase the pressure of expectations.
“Parents should not impose expectations on their children and have asked students to always evaluate themselves according to their potential. We need to see if we are performing, and in those circumstances, these expectations may spur better performance,” he told the students.
“One source of stress is bragging about how well you did on exams. Let’s not,” Modi said.
Prime Minister Modi emphasized that students need to broaden their horizons, giving children money after exams in grades 10 and 12 to travel to some places and ask them to write about it. advised parents.
“Students should be encouraged to go and meet people from different walks of life. Students should not be bound by too many restrictions. We should allow them to broaden their horizons.” he said.
The prime minister advised teachers to welcome students asking questions.
“When a student asks a question, it means he or she is curious, which is a good sign.”
This year, a record 38 million students registered for Pariksha Pecharcha.
According to Federal Education Minister Dharmendra Pradhan, enrollment is at least 150,000 higher than last year.
On February 16, 2018, the first of the Prime Minister’s interactive programs with schools and university students was held.