Migration and attrition of public and private school teachers, 1991-1992
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Migration and attrition of public and private school teachers, 1991-1992

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Published by National Center for Education Statistics in [Washington, D.C.] .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Teacher turnover -- United States -- Statistics

Book details:

Edition Notes

Shipping list no.: 95-0311-P

SeriesIssue brief -- IB-2-95, Issue brief (National Center for Education Statistics) -- IB-95-2
ContributionsNational Center for Education Statistics
The Physical Object
Pagination1 sheet
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL14985205M

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  In the same school year Total Public Private percent of the , private school teachers had left teaching by the following year. If this difference between public and private school teacher attrition rates were fairly constant over the years, it would 'mean that private schools regularly have to replace a larger percentage   to ,% of all public school teachers left teaching employment, whereas another % moved to a different school-atotal of % at the school level for attrition and migration combined (Luekens et al., ). Contrasted with these statistics, an influ­ ential report on America's teachers reported ques­?article=&context=gse_pubs. Private School Universe Survey, (NCES ) Qualifications of the Public School Teacher Workforce: and (NCES ) America s Teachers: Profile of a Profession (NCES ) Private School Universe Survey, (NCES ) Selected Tables on Teacher Supply and Demand (E.D. Tab, NCES )   A similar trend in attrition percentages for public school SETs in Kansas has been reported by McKnab (). Attrition percentages based on all SETs (regular and emergency certified) in Kansas gradually declined from %2 for to % for These attrition

  35 percent of public and 47 percent of private school teachers gave "Family or personal move, or health. or pregnancy /childrearing" as their main reason for leaving the teaching profession. About 23 percent of public and 6 percent of private school teachers gave "To retire" as their main ://   According to the teachers in the sample, the average class size for the public school teachers was students (SD=), while the average class size of the private schools was (SD=) ().The average tuition cost for private schools, based on what these teachers reported, was £/month (SD=), while the average tuition cost for public schools was £ (SD=). PDF | On Jan 1, , A Gary Dworkin and others published The sociology of education | Find, read and cite all the research you need on ResearchGate   NCES Teaching, Administrative, and Other Work Experiences of Public School. Principals. July NCES Public and Private School Principals: Are There Too Few Women? January NCES Sources of Newly Hired Teachers in Public and Private Schools: and October NCES

Teacher Supply in the U.S.: Sources of Newly Hired Teachers in Public and Private Schools, NCES Number: Release Date: Octo Migration and Attrition of Public and Private School Teachers: (Issue Brief) NCES Number: Release Date: Aug ?sid= For the government or public policy makers, therefore, a model that is accommodated from literatures of policy analysis written by Dunn (), Weimer & Vining (), and Fischer et al. (   According to the Schools and Staffing Survey and Teacher Follow-up Survey, the attrition rate for the teaching profession was % in the public schools and % in private schools. The rate at which public school teachers left general education changed insignificantly depending on the field of study (Bobbitt, Faupel   year public school teachers left their schools: 11 percent left teaching altogether, and 16 percent moved to other schools (Smith & Ingersoll, ).1 Thus, the national focus on teacher quality comes in the context of high levels of teacher turnover and attrition. While aggressive recruitment strategies may attract new