How We Make Students More Successful 

The majority of our students today is still stuck with century-old education models that are designed to train people to work in factories. Experts in education have been criticizing these methods for decades, pointing out how it no longer fits the needs of today’s society. Towards the end of schooling, many students and parents also start to realize that all of the money, time, and energy they invested into education did not pay off as much as they expected it to, especially when more and more jobs are being replaced by new technologies such as A.I. and robots.

At Dream Formula Education, we identify the problems students, parents, and educators are facing everyday and learn from successful education models from education leading countries that have had successful education reforms. Below is a comparison between tradition education and Dream formula Education. The information listed here consists of the result of research and interviews. This shows you how traditional education is failing our students and how we improve education and make our students more successful.


Traditional Education

What: one-size-fit-all approach


educators use one textbook to teach all students


Easy to teach.


The content could be boring causing low learning interests








Dream Formula Education

What: personalized education


educators create curricula based on students' learning styles and interests


students learn better when they are interested in something


high learning interests and high engagement level 


What Education Experts & Leaders from Various Industries Say about Education


The Problem with K-12 Education Model :

"Our K-12 system largely still adheres to the century-old, industrial-age factory model of education."

— Arne Duncan(2010), Formal US Secretary of Education


The problem with current school curriculum:

"The structure of the school curriculum was inherited from the 19th century and before."

— Allan Collins (2017), Professor Emeritus of Education and Social Policy

at Northwestern University