Industry practitioners bring a unique perspective to the classroom, making them valuable educators for BS Entrepreneurship students. Today, I meet Chinkee Tan, he is a very popular guy in the finance motivational speaking platform. I see him as a very qualified fellow to usher debt riddled Filipino Youth. To me he is the epitome of an Industry Practitioner and as a Teacher too.

Why they matter more in the dynamics of an Masters in Business Administration or BS Entrepreneurship platform? Let me count the ways;

The web offers a lot of perspective that supports them, and we are glad that Commission on Higher Education adopts this stance, here are some of the arguments for it;

Real-World Experience: Industry professionals tend to have comprehensive knowledge of the inner workings of the professional world, including markets, systems, and processes. Their practical experience allows them to share relevant insights and case studies that go beyond theoretical concepts1.

Up-to-Date Knowledge: These practitioners are often up-to-date with the latest trends, technologies, and challenges in their field. Their teaching can bridge the gap between theory and practice, ensuring students learn current industry practices1.

Networking Opportunities: Industry practitioners can provide students with networking opportunities. They often have connections with other professionals, which can lead to internships, job placements, and mentorship opportunities for students1.

Inspiring Role Models: Students benefit from exposure to successful professionals who have overcome challenges and achieved their goals. These role models can motivate and inspire students to pursue their entrepreneurial dreams1.

A Peace Corps Volunteer was assigned to Cabucgayan ten years ago. She was kind and likeable lady who was BA English Graduate from New York University in the United States.
She speaks the language and teach grammar. She became a friend of the family, she likes Pancit and I remember burying her pet dog as the poor mutt was hit by a bus , to this day, we lost contact of her, and perhaps no plans of reestablishing one as this is a given in the proviso of a contract my wife had signed.

In the 24 months of stay in the town, she had one incident that a bit awkward to me, she had a back and forth with a teacher who cannot agree on how she pronounced the HOT CHOCOLATE, in cocoa or whatever. I was laughing a bit on this because the Filipina cannot accept the Peace Corps pronunciation. To make the long story short, I said to the Filipina that she speaks the. So, lets leave it that way!

Just like Chinkee and this writer, Chinkee wins big time!