Charts

Understanding Aboriginal Literacy Markets in Canada: A segmentation analysis (2011)

This report explores the role that literacy plays in Canada’s labour markets, with a specific focus on how literacy influences the success of the country’s Aboriginal populations.

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Added: 
2011-12-06

EmployAbility Success! Essential Skills at Work (2011)

Relationship Matrix

This chart has been developed specifically for practitioners in Ontario who are using the “EmployAbility Success” workbook with their students.

The chart shows the relationship between the job tasks in the workbook and the Ontario Adult Literacy Curriculum Framework (OALCF). It helps practitioners understand how the job tasks in “EmployAbility Success!” support specific competencies within task groups in the OALCF.

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Added: 
2011-09-09

Canada's Literacy Challenge (2010)

The author of this presentation argues that businesses must become champions of literacy because it can increase productivity and profitability, noting that higher literacy brings sustainable gains to individuals, businesses, the economy and society.

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Added: 
2011-03-22

What are Essential Skills? (2009)

This two-page document provides an introduction to the nine essential skills: reading, document use, numeracy, writing, oral communication, working with others, thinking, computer use, and continuous learning.

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Added: 
2010-10-29

Finding Information about Jobs in Canada Using the Job Futures Website (2009)

Lesson Plan 14

This lesson plan, part of the Canadian Language Benchmarks (CLB) Essential Skills series, introduces learners to the Government of Canada’s Job Futures website. The lesson also helps learners draw information from pie charts, tables, and bar graphs.

In addition to a variety of exercises, the lesson plan includes a link to the Job Futures website.

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Added: 
2009-10-20

Issues and Policy Solutions (2002)

ViewPoints 2002

In the Viewpoints 2002 survey, participants were asked to consider 39 policy issues and rate each – “not a problem”, “moderate problem” or “serious problem”. Participants were also asked to consider 29 possible policy solutions and asked to rate each – “less emphasis”, “emphasis is right” or “need more emphasis”.

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Added: 
2007-05-16

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