Education and culture

Nieto reminds us that culture is not given, but human creation, depending on the specific context of geography, temporal and social policy, and therefore weak in power and control issues. He does not emphasize some of the characteristics that follow the culture of this concept as dynamic, multiple aspects, embedded in the context, influenced by social, economic and political factors, constructed in society, learned and dialectically - often draws from his personal experience to to illustrate his points.
Education (in the sense of the word) is actually first threatened by learning, and most societies have been demanding school effectiveness in schools since they were invented. In the case of Africa, not only has sovereignty been lost in colonialism.
Culture and education are inseparable because they are two sides of the same coin. These two concepts can actually be said to be unrecognized, because the basic meaning of Education is Acculturation. Every human society - regardless of the level of technical evolution - pays a lot of attention to the transfer of its culture to young people. Prior to the emergence of schools as specialized agencies, education took place in society, where young people and young people were raised by the simple lifestyle of their culture. Education and culture are intimately and integrally connected. The cultural patterns of a society condition its educational pattern. For example, if a society has a spiritual cultural pattern, its educational approaches will emphasize the success of moral and eternal values ​​of life. On the other hand, if the cultural pattern of a society is materialistic, then its educational form is naturally formed for acquiring material values ​​that promote the enjoyment of senses and material comfort. A society without any culture has no specific educational organization. So the culture of a country has a profound influence on its educational pattern.
Every society has a culture or way of working that is unique. To live harmoniously in a culture, its members must be aware of the different ways of behavior that are acceptable to that culture. It is through the educational process that children and new members have expressed these truths. To survive, the individual must also recognize the nature of these things in his environment, where he can cope. In general terms it can therefore be said that the aim of education in general is to inform the individual about the nature of his or her cultural and acceptable ways of dealing with that culture. The implication, of course, is that education must teach students of a particular country how to view the world and how to do things according to the way things are done in their own country.