In order to achieve learning there must be a climate which encourages internalization of that which is being taught. This necessitates a consistently intimate relationship between the teacher and the pupils, which makes possible growth in curiosity, exploration, discovery and internalization of that knowledge as well as readiness and confidence for the implementation of that knowledge in other learning situations. In this way, the pupil actually uses that which he has learned in order to learn more, thus promoting the development of a unity encompassing teacher and pupil within the learning process and the learning experiences in which both participate.
Warner, D. (1976). Pupilization of the Instructional Program. Reading Horizons, 16 (2). Retrieved from http://scholarworks.wmich.edu/reading_horizons/vol16/iss2/6