Exemplary Education System Around The World

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In the contemporary world, the importance of education system cannot be overlooked. Education gives us information about the entire world around us. It develops an optimistic perspective of looking at a seemingly stressful life. Also, education makes us able to interpret things.
Well educated people, as a matter of fact, are helpful to the nation in its growth. If the government officials of a country will be qualified, they will be able to create a better environment, focusing upon good governance.
The illiterate nations around the world represent a picture of backwardness. Niger, South Sudan, Guinea, Burkina Faso, Central African Republic, Afghanistan, Benin, Mali, Chad, Cote d’Ivoire, Liberia, Sierra Leone, Ethiopia, Mauritania, Sudan, Gambia, Senegal, Pakistan, Mozambique, and Nigeria

Top Countries with Exemplary Education Systems:

A. Russia:

Education in Russia consists of three stages:
  • Primary education (Duration: 4 years)
  • Basic General Education (Duration: 5 years)
  • Secondary education (Duration: Two – Three years)
The socialist country’s education system focuses on students’ mental, emotional, and physical growth. It helps individuals to make conscious choices concerning their careers.
In nutshell, general education takes around eleven years for completion. Children are enrolled in schools at the age of 6 and they finish school by the age of seventeen normally.

B. Canada:

The government of Canada largely subsidizes education from kindergarten until the post-secondary level. The nation’s government spends almost 6% of its Gross Domestic Product on education i.e. proportionately more on education than other OECD countries.
Interestingly, Punjabi has been the 3rd most spoken language there, after English and French. Exact numbers are not available in the public domain, yet thousands of Indians emigrate to Canada every year.

C. Japan:

Japanese school system comprises:
  • Six years: Elementary school
  • Three years: Junior high school
  • Three years: Senior high school
  • Four years: University
Besides traditional subjects, children in schools there also learn traditional arts like calligraphy and Haiku (a form of poetry). Japanese students do not skip classes generally. Also, they don’t arrive late for school as they have a strong sense of belonging.

D. Israel :

Israel’s Ministry of Education has decided on a national curriculum, which is followed by schools nationwide. This move is in line with maintaining a uniform standard of education throughout the country. Most schools are funded by the government, which is certainly instrumental in raising the level of education there. Unlike in other countries, education is quite liberal there. They only have one final exam throughout the year.

E. USA:

Although the US has no specific Ministry of Education, its Department of Education helps the President in the implementation of education policies and fostering educational excellence across the nation. A decentralized system is the hallmark of US education policy. Almost everything is determined by the US states and local school districts, from vacations to the curriculum that students study, giving schools nearly limitless flexibility.

F. South Korea:

The country boasts of an extremely robust education system as it puts a heavy emphasis on individual achievement. As a result, a majority of the South Korean families spend significantly to support their children in their academic pursuits, besides providing sufficient resources.
According to sources, the best investment seems to be in teachers’ training and certification programs. The school system is goal-oriented and results-driven, with a concentration on the results and outcomes. Uniforms are compulsory in all high schools, and skipping classes is rare in the South Korean milieu.

G. New Zealand:

In primary and secondary schools in New Zealand, the terms are as follows:
1st Term : February to April
2nd Term : April to July
3rd Term : July to September
4th Term : October to December
With world-class education, New Zealand has become one of the most popular destinations for foreign students, thanks to its low cost of living. Universities such as the University of Auckland, University of Otago, University of Canterbury, Victoria University of Wellington, University of Waikato, Massey University, Lincoln University, and Auckland University of Technology have been featured in QS World Rankings. Based on the British model, it has excellent quality assurance systems.

H. UK:

The United Kingdom is one of the most popular destinations for students globally. In fact, more than 350,000 international students register each year.
The cultural diversity there is unrivaled. From London, Belfast to Warwickshire, the UK is a unique combination of contrasts & culture. The Quality Assurance Agency for Higher Education (QAA) monitors the universities there to uphold educational standards. Plus, UK education is recognized by companies and governments worldwide.

I. Finland:

Finland has completely revolutionized its educational system thanks to its reforms initiated over the past few years. Unlike other nations, all teachers must have a master’s degree. Education is an instrument to weed out evils like social inequality in the Finnish nation. According to some reports, students in Finland have the least amount of homework relatively. The Finnish system operates on the principle of ‘cooperation’ instead of ‘competition.’

J. Australia:

An increasingly popular destination globally, Australia is a very accessible site for international students. The major universities, including Australian National University, University of Canberra, Australian Catholic University, Southern Cross University, University of New South Wales, University of Sydney, University of Melbourne, University of Queensland, Australian National University, Monash University, University of Adelaide and many others impart quality education.

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