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Cultural education is a cultural symbol for interior and exterior decorations for public buildings


Human cultures have great potential for accessing values ​​and norms. These values ​​and norms transmitted through cultural education help to promote the good living conditions of social members. In most cultures of the world, special cultural symbols are used to educate the norms and values ​​of culture. Good behavioral attitudes such as humility, hospitality, honesty, hard work, and respect are embodied in the symbolic and philosophical sense of cultural symbols. For example, in Ghana, the Adinkra symbols are culturally uploaded patterns that illustrate the accepted values ​​and norms of the Ghanaian community. These cultural symbols should be used to decorate public buildings, libraries, banks, hotels, restaurants and so on indoor and outdoor buildings. This would increase cultural education goals in Ghana

Culture-oriented symbols such as Adinkra symbols provide effective advice and practical insights into life. It gives ethical instruction to people. For example, the Gye-Nyame (except God) symbol teaches us the key role played by one's life. Thus, it is in line with its virtues that it will lead to a successful life. The Nkyinkyim (curves) symbol also indicates that life is not a smooth journey. It is full of ups and downs, with hopes and disappointments. So it provides practical advice that life must be versatile and adapt to changing situations and circumstances. These and many other cultural symbols provide practical knowledge of situations that are in the face of life, and should therefore be easily accessible to public buildings as decorations.

Many people visit their different needs at different events. For example, many students are involved in various public libraries to read and undertake various research activities. Many family and friends visit restaurants and hotels for relaxation and relaxation. The critical design of public buildings and outdoor buildings, particularly in Ghana, shows patterns that only value their aesthetic appeal. These are usually the elements of design, such as lines, shapes, colors, and many other elements that do not have a symbolic significance. They do not give any cultural education to the many people who fall in and out of public buildings. Thus symbols used to convey the cultural knowledge of society should be used to replace these often meaningless decorations of public buildings. When decorating public buildings with culturally oriented symbols that have a short, philosophical meaning, participants can indirectly take cultural education through cultural symbols. This would ensure the promotion and preservation of rich, timely tested and applicable values ​​and norms embedded in cultural symbols.

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