ABOUT FUTURELY LEARNING
The world is changing and the skills our children will need for the jobs of the future and our future society are different from what has been needed in the past. For our children, the time to learn these skills is now, when they are young. We are designing content and materials to guide parents and teachers as they instill these skills in their young kids.
SKILLS FOR THE FUTURE
Based on leading research, we have designed our learning materials around three categories of skills
Complex critical thinking and problem solving, particularly in ambiguous situations, is a skill that will continue to be in demand in the future workplace. We focus on skills like logic, creativity and decision making
Working with and managing people is not a task computers are well-equipt to do, so this skill will remain important in the future. Strong social skills also leads to more cohesive societies. To build these skills we focus on building collaboration, empathy and communication skills
Learning to manage our own thoughts and emotions people deliver value in the workplace and helps build happier, healthier individuals. We focus on building grit, active-listening, and gratitude.
OUR LEARNING EXPERTS
Our content is created by a multi-cultural couple, with two young children, experts in their respective fields. Together they bring a thorough understanding of the future of work and society and how to develop children to prepare them for it.
ALICE TENJIWE KABWE
Early Childhood Development & Neurodiversity
Alice holds an Ed.M. from Harvard University in Human Development and Psychology. She has worked for the Harvard Center on the Developing Child, Clinton Health Access Initiative, the Boston Medical Center, the University Teaching Hospital in Zambia, and the Africa Early Childhood Network where she collaborated with organizations including the WHO and UNICEF on matters related to ECD. Alice was born and raised in Zambia.
Education Innovation & The Future of Work
Matthew graduated from Stanford with an M.A. in International Comparative Education and earned an M.B.A. from ALU where he later joined the faculty. As a management consultant, he has analyzed education and work trends and helped companies build company-wide and talent management strategies. He previously served as an education advisor for the U.S. State Department and was recognized as an Innovation expert by the World Economic Forum. Matthew is originally from the USA.