BY THOMAS D. SHARTS
One of the ways that a community, state or nation can collectively improve its
social/economic health and reduce waste is by understanding the powerful correlation between vocational education and social/economic vitality. Unfortunately, most communities, states and nations have never fully made this significant connection and the ramifications have been social/economic waste in a number of areas.
In truth, the primary institutionalized socialization (education) mechanisms responsible for helping young students develop a comprehension of their vocational direction are parents, K-12 schools, the church and mass media sources. These sources may offer . . .
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