TACKLING poor literacy, language and numeracy skills is essential if people are to realise their full potential.
What does LLN stand for?
LLN stands for Literacy, Language and Numeracy (education)
This definition appears frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of LLN
We have 24 other meanings of LLN in our Acronym Attic
- Laboratoire Louis Néel (laboratory at Universite Joseph Fourier Grenoble)
- Lag in the Late Night (gaming podcast)
- Language, Literacy and Numeracy (various locations)
- Latina Leadership Network (California)
- Laugh Like Niall
- Law of Large Numbers
- Les Legions Noires (group of French bands)
- Lifelong Learning Network
- Line Link Network
- Linked Local Network (radio show)
- Louvain-La-Neuve (Belgium)
- Lower Limit of Normal
- Local Lymph Node Assay
- Longitudinal Literacy and Numeracy Study (UK)
- Laubach Literacy of New Brunswick (volunteer literacy group; Moncton, New Brunswick, Canada)
- Lesser Long-Nosed Bat
- Low Level Narrow Band
- Latina Leadership Network of California Community colleges
- Laparoscopic Lymph Node Dissection
- Law Librarians of New England
Samples in periodicals archive:
The Government's Skills for Life programme provides free literacy, language and numeracy tuition for adults with skills below what is known as Level 2, the equivalent of a C at GCSE.
Education Minister Jane Davidson said: 'The Observatory Wales, bilingual website is providing employers and employees with easy access to up to date, relevant information on essential subjects such as literacy, language and numeracy, enabling them to learn how to best raise the standards of their basic skills.
Housed at the university's resource centre on Southfield Road, Middlesbrough, the collection brings together books, CD-ROMs, audio and video tapes, research papers, journals and equipment for teaching adult literacy, language and numeracy.
And even in colleges provision of literacy, language and numeracy was poorer than for other areas.
Since 2001, 244,000 adults in the West Midlands have taken up 496,000 courses in literacy, language and numeracy skills, but only 82,000 of them have gone on to achieve a nationally recognised qualification.