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Our Methodology

Visual Learning

Many learners learn better from visual, rather than oral, instruction. To maximize learners' learning of difficult curriculum, we reinforce lecture and instruction with visual aids. We incorporate both visual aids and diagrams as we explain concepts and material by displaying posters around the classroom that reinforce lessons. We also distribute programme booklets and guides to learners to review concepts.

Collaborative Learning

Collaborative Learning allows participants to interact and work together towards a common goal. Participants are responsible for one another's learning as well as thier own. Constructivism is the basis of collaborative learning where knowledge is constructed and transformed by participants. TTCG encourage participants to actively debating, negotiating and exchanging ideas within their groups which will increase participant's interest in learning.


It is easy for learners, especially young learners, to loose concentration when they are being lectured, but group conversations encourage them to engage in a successful teaching strategy in which small teams, each with learners of different levels of ability, use a variety of learning activities to improve their understanding of a concept. Each member of a team is responsible not only for learning what is taught but also for helping teammates learn, thus creating an atmosphere of achievement.


Experiential Learning

Experiential learning is a process through which learners develop knowledge, skills, and values from direct experiences outside a traditional academic setting. Learning that is considered "experiential" contain all the following elements:


  1. Reflection, critical analysis and synthesis.

  2. Opportunities for learners to take initiative, make decisions, and be accountable for the results.

  3. Opportunities for learners to engage intellectually,creatively, emotionally, socially, or physically.

  4. A designed learning experience that includes the possibility to learn from natural consequences, mistakes and successes.

David Kolb’s Experiential Learning Model







So What?

Now What?

 Fixed vs Growth Mindset

The Fixed vs Growth mindset framework is discovered by world-renowned Stanford University psychologist Carol Dweck through decades of research. Individuals with a growth mindset value not only the results but also the process of learning. Individuals with a fixed mindset see their talent and intelligence as fixed and their focus is on looking good and avoiding effort. At TTCG, we believe that developing the growth mindset plays a vital role in nurturing the participants to be more motivated, innovative and passionate individuals. We preach highly on lifelong learning and the benefits of a learning mindset for personal and professional development. We hope that our programmes can ignite a spark in all our participants such that they can overcome all challenges in life and to chase after their dreams.

Fixed Mindset

Growth Mindset

f vs g.png


  • Believes intelligence and talent are fixed

  • Acknowledge and embrace your weaknesses

  • Believes effort is fruitless

  • Views challenges as opportunities

  • Believes failure defines who they are

  • Know your learning style and uses the right strategy




  • Acknowledge and embrace your weaknesses

  • Views challenges as opportunities

  • Know your learning style and uses the right strategy

  • Remember that the brain has the ability to change throughout life

  • Prioritize learning over seeking approval

  • Focus on the process instead of the end result

*Characteristics are non-exhaustive

Our Framework

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