Student friendly car of the week Hyundai Grand i10, 1.25 Glide
Whether you are a soon to be buyer or a graduate looking for a car that won’t break the bank, Hyundai 2019 Grand i10 makes the best starter for you.
Money is tight and affordability is major factor. Fuel efficiency is critical too, since a rand saved at the pumps makes a big difference in the life of a student.
The Grand i10 is specifically designed for the 21st century, with numerous versions and trim levels available, the top of the grand 10 range 1.25 Glide with manual transmission comes with standard ABS with EBD, Driver and Passenger Airbags, Remote central locking, Remote keyless entry, infotainment system with Mp3 /Radio/USB connection /RDS and Bluetooth, integrated Bluetooth, electric window operation and rear park assist.
Hyundai is renowned for its reliability and the Grand i10 is by no means an exception to this rule!
The Grand i10 is offered with a standard 5-Year or 150 000km Manufacturer’s Warranty as well as an additional 2-Year or 50,000km Manufacturer’s Powertrain Warranty across the entire range. A roadside assistance plan of 5-year or 150,000km (whichever comes first) also comes as standard along with a 2-Year or 30,000km service plan.
Hyundai i10 makes life grand for you !
DUT collaborates with local schools to accelerate entrepreneurship
The Durban University of Technology takes entrepreneurship to local schools, an initiative which aims to expose primary and high school learners to entrepreneurship at a very young age.
This collaboration is achieved through an Entrepreneurship Centre & Student Desk, Adopt a School Entrepreneurship training. An initiative which started on the 8th of October. Through this, studentpreneurs have been taking the initiative to mentor and transfer the necessary skills to the future entrepreneurs.
DUT’s hope is to see these collaborations create a space for students to broaden the available opportunities and their career options.
Creating innovative spaces where entrepreneurship is put at the forefront is key, especially at a young age when knowledge has the potential to manifest into opportunities.
Interested in entreprenuership? join the national entrepreneurship week
Entrepreneurship, a way to develop communities and ensure economic growth. There have been conversations around including it in the curriculum and for business institutions to put it at the forefront of learning.
The University of Johannesburg is calling on students to join the National Student Entrepreneurship week taking place on the 2-4 November.
This will be a virtual experience where the Entrepreneurship Development in Higher Education (EDHE) Programme joins students to equip them for the future.
To join follow the link
Register on https://edhe.co.za/sew-2020/
Making entrepreneurship a top career, key in higher education institutions
Unemployment has led a lot youth to venture into entrepreneurship. This has created a lot of conversations around including entrepreneurship as part of the academic programmes in higher education institutions.
Every career or qualification has a potential to lead one to venture into entrepreneurship.
“Universities do not necessarily need separate courses on enterprise and entrepreneurship. Instead, entrepreneurship should be a lens through which we look at all education and the world of work”, said Ms Ceri Nursaw, the Chief Executive of the National Centre for Entrepreneurship in Education (NCEE).
Entrepreneurship and the contribution it can make towards development remained the highlight at the Entrepreneurship Development in Higher Education (EDHE) Lekgotla 2020.
What was taken into consideration was; How South Africa rates in terms of entrepreneurial attitudes, Framework factors that inhibit entrepreneurship in South Africa, How to ensure entrepreneurialism becomes part of people’s behavior, How to drive change in entrepreneurialism, and How to become an entrepreneur while still a student.
It was revealed that, South Africa has greater opportunities in terms of entrepreneurship surpassing the global average. It was also found that this is also accommodated by the rights skills. However, intentions to actually start a business are low which has resulted in fewer people entering the entrepreneurship space.
“The good news was that within South African culture, enterprise and entrepreneurship commands a very high status and is seen as a really good career choice. This isn’t a natural state for many countries and it’s a significant opportunity for South Africa,” said Nursaw.
Another factor looking into Framework factors that inhibit entrepreneurship in South Africa was that growth and development of entrepreneurship in South Africa red tape and bureaucracy, and insufficient government support affected people starting businesses. Easier to control and do something about, though, is the need for entrepreneurial education, both at secondary and post-secondary levels.
In closing Narsaw said institutions should have to have incubator facilities so students have community support. Equally important, however, “is creating a mindset that this isn’t unusual; that you can do it; it is part and parcel of how you will need to be in the future.”