A good number of teenagers have started a new trend on TikTok by performing 15-second skits on History. Brooke Pavek, a 17-year-old high school senior from Jacksonville is one of those teenagers who have not only posted such videos but also acquired a whopping 78,000 followers and 3.5 million hearts on TikTok by sharing her historical past information within the humorous theatrical clips. She along with a bunch of youngsters are teaching history in one or two lines to the audience.
Speaking on the innovative way of teaching and learning, the teen said the media that she took numerous notes from these lessons to make the movies, attempting to suit the audio to these subjects, and people key concepts with the intention to mainly assist children to be taught.
Pavek is perhaps the first kid on the long list of teens who attempt to embark on the journey of history with these clips. She said that one should explore past the textbooks. In order to do so, she recommends utilising the Library of Congress and Nationwide Archives. Responding to the innovation, Alexis Coe, a historian, and writer of the forthcoming You By no means Neglect Your First: A Biography of George Washington told media that a certain level of mastery is required to portray such topics and the toughest part is the synthesis. The youngsters have finished it in 15 seconds which is quite thrilling and aggressive, he noted.
There are loads of videos on TikTok, ranging from African attacks to Monroe doctrine to what not. While the videos are supposed to be informative, some have been misleading. Thanks to the wise users who have pointed them out, this has encouraged debates and discussions which encourage young minds and hopefully enlightens them in the process. Most of the TikTok users like Pavek have welcomed the corrections. Take a look at the astonishing videos.
german occupation of belgium, 1914 pic.twitter.com/nPmuUjCSk4— nadia jaferey (@nadiajaferey) October 25, 2019
the establishment of the league of nations, 1919 pic.twitter.com/9m4c3hUi4F— nadia jaferey (@nadiajaferey) October 25, 2019
attack on pearl harbor, 1941 pic.twitter.com/DWoAXbSflo— nadia jaferey (@nadiajaferey) October 25, 2019
the signing of the declaration of independence, 1776 pic.twitter.com/GcS2WoWerp— nadia jaferey (@nadiajaferey) October 25, 2019