Polygence students: The chefs of their education
3 minute read
When we think about Polygence students, we think about how unique and independent they are. In a typical classroom, students are like anonymous diners in a restaurant. Restaurants come in many shapes and sizes, but their operations are all the same. As a diner, you enter the building, and the host leads you and your guests to a table, where the laminated menus await. You flip through the pages, and you might order your favorite dish, have the special, or try something you’ve never heard of before. But no matter what you choose, you’re going to eat a meal that was prepared by someone else. The cook does not prepare the dish with you specifically in mind, but with the generic diner in mind. At the end of the meal, you’ll leave the restaurant full—satisfied perhaps if the meal was well-prepared—but you’ll be no more equipped to cook your own meal than you were when you walked in the door.
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