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Providing effective entrepreneurship education: a UK perspective
The Role and Impact of Entrepreneurship Education, Pages: 185 - 201
Swansea University Author: Paul Jones
PDF | Author's Original
This is a draft chapter / article. The final version is available in The Role and Impact of Entrepreneurship Education edited by Alain Fayolle, Dafna Kariv and Harry Matlay, published in 2019, Edward Elgar Publishing Ltd https://doi.org/10.4337/9781786438232 The material cannot be used for any other purpose without further permission of the publisher, and is for private use only.Download (209.81KB)
DOI (Published version): 10.4337/9781786438232.00018
This study evaluates the future design of entrepreneurship education (EE) based on the retrospective experiences of students regarding the educational experience encountered at two UK universities. The contribution here is to identify optimum course design and programme impact which informs the disc...
|Published in:||The Role and Impact of Entrepreneurship Education|
Edward Elgar Publishing
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This study evaluates the future design of entrepreneurship education (EE) based on the retrospective experiences of students regarding the educational experience encountered at two UK universities. The contribution here is to identify optimum course design and programme impact which informs the discipline. This study utilises the QAA’s (2018) definition of ‘enterprise and entrepreneurship’programmes as focusing ‘on the development and application of an enterprising mindset and skills in the specific contexts of setting up a new venture, developing and growing an existing business, or designing an entrepreneurial organisation’(p. 6). Therefore, the focus is on both undergraduate and postgraduate students who have completed a programme of EE that aims to educate students for self-employment and prepares them for an entrepreneurial career. The following section considers the EE literature followed by a discussion of the methodology employed within the study. Thereafter, the key findings are presented followed by a discussion in contrast to the extant literature. The study ends with the Conclusion section confirming the contribution to knowledge achieved, the implications for both policy and practice, study limitations and further research required.
Entrepreneurship Education; design; student; experience
Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences