Commuting from home to school and from school to home has been a nightmare for most children myself included. Depending on the distance between school and home different children have different tales why commuting has been an issue. Insecurity and tiredness have been the main issues affecting commuting to and from school this prompting them to dislike the schooling idea.
Research shows that two in every fifteen young children have to walk to and from school either because their parents cannot afford to pay for the school bus or the school does not provide transport services especially those schools in remote areas (Gharajedaghi, 2011). Moreover, research indicates that the likelihood of commuting student to concentrate in class is lower than other children considering that he or she gets to school while tired.
This discussion and brainstorming session was carried out between my b discussion team that comprises of undergraduate students spread across departments. A diverse discussion group increases the chances of getting correct and comprehensive solutions.
To come up with a prototype solution we interviewed other undergraduates on their views and solution concerning commuting to and from school and the survey and interview conducted; we selected the best solution.
Our prototype fully addressed the problem by suggesting that parents and guardians should arrange private transportation of their kids to and from school in case the school does not offer the service or the school transportation program is too much expensive for them (Gharajedaghi, 2011).
During the implementation stage, all parents and guardians had to be educated on the importance of providing security and comfort to their kids when attending their lessons and through training, they accepted the idea.
There was a positive response from the students who were initially walking to school as there was an improvement in their performance which is a clear indication of an increase in the level of concentration of these students.
Gharajedaghi, J. (2011). Design Thinking. Systems Thinking, 133-157. doi:10.1016/b978-0-12-385915-0.00007-6