Paulo’s writings are very well rounded and provide the reader with a convincing argument for his bias. Personally, I agree with many of the points he is making and will remember them in future discussions. Specifically I like the way he critiques TBCoE in how in can be used in a selfish way to keep others oppressed, diminishing opening up as a person and finding yourself. I think he is missing something though, being able to memorize and in effect learn according to TBCoE logic, is a good way to absorb information that has proven to take effect in the growing process in the past. Problem Posing allows for interpersonal development between student and teacher that can lead to both learning new things. It also eliminates the drudging process of quizzes, tests, and other tests of ability. This can be good for students who don't score well in such areas.
In my own experience, I have benefitted from both concepts in different ways. TBCoE has helped me in math by memorizing principles of the subject, and in english classes by helping me to remember rules central to language and the proper execution of it. Problem Posing has helped me to better grasp that which I’ve already learned. My teachers would work with us and encourage questions to be asked regularly. Class participation has been rising in schools and seems to help the class get a flow of things. In moderation these to can coioncide to promote a healthy classroom experience.