Covid 19 caused a shock wave to the entire world, took away student life, and many are not sure if this is how future education will continue. Colleges and universities as well as primary and secondary schools have made major changes towards online and virtual courses. While the ability to do this quickly is impressive, the results of teaching and learning are extremely mixed. Even schools that once had a well-functioning internet connection before the crisis are struggling to get used to a fully visible system.
Faculty and staff have shifted all online and virtual learning in a very short time and this will undoubtedly contribute to student success and retention. If fewer students succeed in their studies and fewer students re-enroll for summer and autumn semesters, campuses will see their final levels and tuition fees decrease.
How to adapt to Covid 19 aftermath:
The necessary changes in online learning have been a challenge for many colleges, especially those campuses that emphasize intimate college knowledge. In addition, with the closure of campuses, colleges have missed the opportunity to actively engage with potential students through campus experiences, such as allowed student days and open houses. Sure, the college can accommodate a ton of webinars, but the fact remains that campus events are events that greatly affect students who want to experience the visceral feelings of a particular campus.
Students may enroll in online programs schools with good track record online, unlike residential colleges that do not have much information in this way. This is also possible for returning students who are not returning this year. Some students and families understand that they are paying money to pay for the most demanding accommodation to experience the low-impact experience.