Teacher Deployment Report 2017

NEP Cambodia, a non-profit organization that works to improve education in Cambodia, has shared its archives and presented a report titled “Teacher Deployment Report 2017. The report provides insights into the deployment of teachers in Cambodia and highlights the challenges faced by schools and teachers. Here are some key findings from the report:

  • The deployment of teachers in Cambodia is uneven, with some areas having a surplus of teachers while others have a shortage.
  • The shortage of teachers in some areas has resulted in larger class sizes and reduced teaching hours.
  • The deployment of teachers is affected by factors such as geography, language, and qualifications.
  • There is a need for more resources and support for teacher training and professional development.

NEP Cambodia’s report is an important contribution to the ongoing efforts to improve education in Cambodia. The report provides valuable insights into the challenges faced by schools and teachers in the country and highlights the need for more resources and support for education. For more information on NEP Cambodia’s report “Teacher Deployment Report 2017-ENG,” visit their website. The number of teachers a school has can have a major impact on the quality of education experienced by children. Large class sizes make it harder for teachers to manage behavior, ensure that all children are learning, and teach in a child-centered way. Large class sizes can also reduce the public value of education, disincentivize school attendance, and mean that children’s individual needs are not met by the education system. Internationally, UNESCO recommends a maximum ratio of 40 pupils to each teacher.

In 2014-15, there were enough teachers in Cambodia so that if they were distributed evenly, every primary school could have 1 teacher for every 45 pupils. This figure has improved gradually over several years, as the number of children enrolled in primary schools has reduced. Ideally, Cambodia would have more primary school teachers to reduce the ratio further. However, the national ratio of 45:1 hides a more significant problem. 

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