IN In Soviet times, the Russian language in Bulgaria was mandatory, the traditional ones are all still strong and it must become part of the educational system in the country. The traditions of teaching the Russian language, as well as its teaching in Bulgaria are very strong. In Soviet times, the Russian language in Bulgaria is mandatory, there is a good methodological base and the interests of different groups of students can be satisfied, who learn and deepen their knowledge of the Russian language.
Lavrov: “Kamchia” is an ideal model for Russia’s soft power
This request was made in an interview with Rossiyskaya Gazeta by the rector of the Pushkin Institute in Moscow, Margarita Rusetskaya, on the occasion of the Kamchia Center for Russians, which opened on September 15 at the Sanatorium and Health Complex (SOC), BGNES reports.
She shared that the classic understanding of professional unification of Russian language teachers is a thing of the past. “The young teachers and researchers who ensure the reproduction of staff are very mobile, pragmatic and purposeful. This means that there is a need for products and programs where educators can learn, exchange knowledge between them, while having the opportunity to relax and take care of their health. “Modern man wants to cope with several tasks: to swim in the clear sea, to breathe fresh air, to eat delicious food and to receive a program for your professional development,” said Rusetskaya.
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In this sense, the new center in SOC Kamchia can become an extremely interesting place for the entire Balkan region. He will continue the Pushkin Institute’s program to establish similar centers around the world in support of the Russians. New forms of training will be practiced there: fast and convenient exchange of the latest knowledge and technologies, new software products, new textbooks.
The rector of the institute shares that a meeting with the Bulgarian Russians will be held soon, who will discuss the joint work at all levels: in kindergartens, schools, colleges and universities. There are plans for linguistic internships for students and training and research for students following the example of the Sirius Center.
According to Rusetskaya, the level of teaching Russian in Bulgarian schools (where this is done) is not high enough – it is simply one of the foreign languages taught in Bulgaria.
Moscow must realize that there is a real treasure on the territory of the Kamchia SOC, which has been buried in recent years and which “must be removed from the golden sands of Varna and become accessible to all Muscovites and the whole world.”
Initially, the complex was created as a territory of the Russian language and now has to become a center for professional development, research projects and the Russian language for the entire Balkan region. It is also convenient from a geographical point of view, as it is easier to get to Varna than to Moscow or St. Petersburg, said Margarita Rusetskaya.