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Traditional apprenticeship describes the system of skills transmission from a father or a mother to one of their children, including close family members. Traditional apprenticeship usually includes a “moral upbringing” of the apprentice. Informal apprenticeship is more open than traditional apprenticeship and apprentices come from outside the family or kin group. Notwithstanding, a master craftsperson training informal apprentices, might also train their own child as traditional apprentice.
Access resource, available in English;FrenchThis publication promotes a policy learning approach to build on the strengths of informal apprenticeship systems and reap their potential. It provides an overview of what we know about upgrading informal apprenticeship for decision- makers in ministries, trade unions and employers’ organizations, ILO skills and employment specialists in the field, and training experts in other international or national development agencies who are dealing with or envisage dealing with the training system of the informal economy.
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