As the report stresses Curriculum is the totality of learning and teaching experiences by students and teachers respectively so that the students can attain skills and knowledge at schools and a variety of learning sites. This can be expanded to incorporate technological advancement, which is included in the learning sites. A curriculum in a school setting is designed to cover the subjects being offered. Each of the individual subjects has objectives, expectations, assignments, and deadline to be accomplished by the teachers and students.
According to the discussion findings the Nazi schools were traditionally organized as they continued the secondary and primary education system in German. Further, the Nazi German maintained the Party schools in order to teach and train students Nazi ideologies. There existed specialized Party schools for certain students. The Nazi Curriculum was structured to fit different learning ages. There are total of ten stages through which students pass. Each stage has to learn four areas of education namely German, Mathematics, Sciences, and History. The first stage is identified as the Foundation stage. In the foundation stage, German strands include language, literature, and literacy. In mathematics, students are to learn understanding, fluency, problem solving, and reasoning. Science has three strands: science understanding, inquiry skills, and science as a human endeavor. In history, students learn about their own history and that of their families. These main areas of study continue in years 1 through 10. Because of the differences in the ages and levels of cognitive development, the content is improved as one move from one level to the next. Level 10a is the last level identified in the curriculum and involves learning of mathematics in particular. Here, students learn real numbers, patterns, algebra, linear and non-linear relationships, geometry, and trigonometry among many other core topics of mathematics. The structure of the Nazi educational system aimed to fulfill political demands of the Nazi government since it aimed to teach students anti-Semitic, xenophobic, and authoritarian ideas3. Support for teaching of science practices in school Changing attitudes of educators and community leaders was a critical challenge to the Nazi education system. Educators and others can easily