The radio is on: we need to communicate

Speaking, looking, moving: the important thing is to communicate. Creating the project "Look, listen and think: we need to communicate" that one class of Grouping III has found several ways to express itself. And as one of the most used communication ways for all of us is the speech, it was at the radio station that the students found out several answers about the project. Tâmara Umbelino, student Cecília Dias’s aunt, invited the group for a visit to the radio station of Social Communication at Estácio de Sá University.
Támara is responsible for the university radio and teaches in the courses of Journalism, Fashion and Advertising and Propaganda at Estácio. During the visit, the teachers Mariana Teixeira, Bárbara Pires, Dandara Diniz and Yohana Miranda as well as the students had seen the radio station, TV and photography of the college, and called much attention. "I liked everything, but the best part was the radio, because we spoke in the microphone. I was interviewed by Cecilia's aunt, who asked me what I would like to be when I grow up. I said that I would be a cook and I liked to give the interview, because as it is radio, those who stayed outside listened and paid attention only in my voice ", reports the student Rafael Miranda. In other spaces, the students had brief explanations about the materials used in the studios, such as sound desk, microphone, sound insulation, cameras, televisions etc. "I invited my aunt to participate in the project, but I had never seen her on the radio. It was very good because I saw her in a different way, working with communication ", comments Cecilia. For Yohana, the visit was profitable. "Studying the academic content and then going to the practice, seeing how a studio works, worked out very well. And it was good too because the students cleared their doubts and saw that there are several types of ways to communicate. Bringing the importance of accessibility, which is my focus of study, TV, for example, is more accessible than radio, which only applies to the person who communicates through speech. And it is very valid for children to observe these differences, "concludes Yohana.