When you first get the worldview bug, everything around you takes on a new theological significance. All the colors are vivid. But then frustration sets in, because the people around you don't seem to "get it." They're still in the shadow world of Plato's cave, and no matter how often you go back, no matter how many thick books you recommend, they don't want to leave. In contrast to your newly found clarity, their thought seems dim and muddled, like an underexposed photo.
I suspect that sense of frustration is what prompts people with a pedagogical bent to teach worldview awareness in the first place. You want to help students to think. You want to show them how to make distinctions, to ask hard questions, to apply logic and experience to the problem of living. This is noble, but if you're not careful it can result not in an encouragement to think, but in instructions on what to think. The language of worldview awareness is often used in polemics -- Christians ought to reject this idea and embrace that one -- particularly in areas where the Bible is silent. The positions advocated are seen as inevitable conclusions (necessary consequences) of a biblical perspective.