5 education trends to watch in 2023

New ways of teaching and learning have emerged. In 2023, educators will have to pay attention to these trends.

5 educational trends to watch in 2023

5 educational trends to watch in 2023

By India Today Web Desk: Today, the focus has shifted away from conventional education. Various trends have been used in the education sector in the past with varying degrees of success, but the trends that have developed recently have fundamentally changed the dynamics of the sector and are here to stay for the foreseeable future.

The limitations of time and space no longer apply to the modern education sector. From primary to higher education, online and cloud-based delivery learning platforms are becoming increasingly prevalent in the education sector due to the exponential acceleration of digital transformation.

The value of this digital learning industry in India is expected to reach USD 30 trillion in the next 10 years, at a time when it is disrupting the established education system. Edtechs are New Age schools.

New ways of teaching and learning have emerged. New careers have taken shape and education has also undergone a metamorphosis, giving shape to various career options.


The technology industry has come a long way from simple computers in the first phase to fancy and interactive mobile phones in the second and now to highly interactive 3D augmented reality.

It is noteworthy to know that CBSE has collaborated with Meta to apply Metaverse in education. Online learning will become more real with the help of the metaverse, which includes the concept of augmented and virtual reality (AR and VR). In a post-pandemic environment, Metaverse can be a tremendous resource for remote learning and operations, effectively supporting remote operations and training, and advancing the sustainability agenda.

The accessibility and affordability of technology to everyone and the skill set required to create and consume immersive entertainment are just two of the many obstacles to this great potential. By overcoming these barriers, the education community will be able to create a resilient education ecosystem that will be able to withstand future global disruptions such as COVID.


Earlier, sports was an alternative profession, but recently and in the last two or three years, women are actively progressing in sports and choosing it as a full-time career. Even in school education, sport is a part of learning and in the coming years, schools will focus on using sport as a main subject and as a component.


After the implementation of NEP 2020, the ongoing skill development programs in schools have taken a new shape. At each level of education, children are introducing new skill sets. Today, the ‘Skill India’ mission operates 24×7 in full swing. India is responsible for training about 104.62 million new workers in the next four years, by 2023. Today’s technological advances permeate every element of our lives, including our work and personal lives. Therefore, a professional with a more technical skill set will do better in such an environment. Therefore, in 2023 technology-driven learning skills will proliferate.


One of the biggest problems facing the world is the degradation of soil quality and the erosion of its nutritional value, leading to a lack of healthy vegetation growth. Children are already learning about soil conservation, but 2023 will see an advanced version of learning and working for green technology and agricultural technology. It will help children learn from an early age the use of technology and science to reduce human impacts on the natural environment. So this will lead to sustainable development.


Ranked as the third largest FinTech market globally with a market size of $150 trillion by 2025, India has the potential to reshape the financial services and financial inclusion landscape in fundamental ways, thereby opening up many opportunities for more integrated learning curricula for students. Be able to support the growth in underlying demand for India’s ever-evolving Digital Infrastructure.
After the pandemic there has been a change in the way of thinking of people and the education system has evolved.

The expanding 21st century skill of collaboration is finally coming to fruition and children are working collaboratively. Very soon, according to NEP 2020, competition in secondary and higher secondary level will be reduced, making it healthy and bringing teamwork for the betterment of every child to build a better and wiser nation.

In conclusion, no matter how much technology takes over learning, what remains in the heart is empathy, kindness and the virtue of giving back to society.

Dr. Silpi Sahoo, President of SAI International Education Group

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