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The theme highlights literacy learning in a lifelong learning perspective, and therefore, mainly focuses on youth and adults. The recent Covid crisis has been a stark reminder of the existing gap between policy discourse and reality: a gap that already existed in the pre-COVID era and negatively affects the learning of youth and adults, who have no or low literacy skills, and therefore, tend to face multiple disadvantages.
During COVID, in many countries, adult literacy programmes were absent in the initial education response plans, so most adult literacy programmes that did exist were suspended, with just a few courses continuing virtually, through TV and radio, or in open air spaces. What is the impact of the COVID crisis on youth and adult literacy educators and teaching and learning?
What are the lessons learnt? How can we effectively position youth and adult literacy learning in global and national responses and in strategies for the recovery and resilience-building phase? By exploring these questions, International Literacy Day provides an opportunity to reflect on and discuss how innovative and effective pedagogies and teaching methodologies can be used in youth and adult literacy programmes to face the pandemic and beyond. The Day will also give an opportunity to analyse the role of educators, as well as formulate effective policies, systems, governance and measures that can support educators and learning.
The global celebrations of International Literacy Day on 8 September will be composed of two virtual meetings:. Both meetings will be accessible by registering through Zoom. Ensuring that all youth and a substantial proportion of adults achieve literacy and numeracy is one of the ten targets for SDG 4: Education. Join Elyx , the UN's first digital ambassador, to discover how to ensure inclusive and quality education for all and promote lifelong learning.
The 8th of September was proclaimed International Literacy Day by UNESCO in to remind the international community of the importance of literacy for individuals, communities and societies, and the need for intensified efforts towards more literate societies. International days are occasions to educate the public on issues of concern, to mobilize political will and resources to address global problems, and to celebrate and reinforce achievements of humanity.