Because almost all of the modern African nations' national boundaries were drawn during colonization, it does make sense that an ancient school would not serve just one country. -R.A.B. 16:27, June 2, 2016 (UTC)

Class Structure and Student Interaction

I've been wondering about these ideas for a while, and would love to hear your opinions on them. Since Uagado accepts students from all over Africa, how would classes be conducted? The students probably come from hundreds of different ethnic groups and speak about as many different languages. How would the teachers accomodate those needs, especially with such a large student body? Would certain groups recieve instruction in their own languages, or would there be some form of magical translation that enabled all students to learn in their own tongue?

These same ideas could also effect how different groups of students interact with each other. I know there are certain langauges that are spoken across many parts of Africa, but I seriously doubt that every student would have at least one language in common. How would they socialize with each other? Would differences in language, culture, and nationality lead to divisions - official or otherwise - among them?

What do you all think?

Gotlvr87 (talk) 05:53, March 31, 2017 (UTC) 

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