Pre-primary and basic education is free for pupils. Pupils get also free learning materials, daily school meal, health and welfare services and transport from home to school if the way to school is long or dangerous.
Every pupil is allocated a place in a nearby school, but they can also choose another school with some restrictions.
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After schools reopen on August 24, there will be 163 school days for teachers and 156 for learners.
In Rauma, the teaching of 1-6 grades is given in 13 schools – Rauma Freinet School is private and maintained by the association. Grades 7-9 are taught in two schools and grades 1-9 in three schools, one of which is the Rauma Normal School of Turku University.
Basic education, textbooks, other teaching materials, tools and materials are free of charge. The pupil will receive a school meal and school transportation if the criteria for transportation are met. The student also has the right to student welfare.
BEdA classes offer a low-cost option to build skills to college level. We offer you a starting point to college and career pathways for $25 tuition plus $1 per credit class fee.
At TCC, we’re committed to help all students reach their goals for education and employment.
Instruction in basic skills is based on ReadRightNow!, EDC’s approach to early grade reading and writing for youth and young adults. EDC’s Out of School Youth Literacy Assessment (OLA) tool is used to assess the literacy skills of this older population. Interactive audio instruction and text messaging often supplement and support the instruction provided by trained ABE facilitators.
EDC’s alternative basic education (ABE) programs provide out-of-school youth with flexible and purposeful livelihoods or work-focused learning that strengthens foundational skills in reading, writing, and math. Whether offered within the structure of the formal education system (as in Liberia) or through community-based programs (as in Mali), ABE programs are designed to complement a youth’s family, work, and community responsibilities, not interfere with them. In some cases, ABE curriculum is aligned with the formal school curriculum, enabling youth to enter or reenter school or receive an equivalency certificate. In others (such as Rwanda), a basic education component is used to help youth develop the literacy and math skills they need to gain employment or return to school.
FHI 360 Headquarters | 359 Blackwell Street, Suite 200 | Durham, NC 27701 USA | 1.919.544.7040
Kosovo’s education sector faces major challenges. Nearly 30 percent of its citizens are 14 years old or younger. About 40 percent of work-age people are unemployed. Schools are overcrowded, and there is a shortage of learning materials and equipment. The Kosovo Basic Education Program, managed by FHI 360, helps strengthen the Government of Kosovo’s education reform efforts by targeting the critical elements the country needs to establish and sustain a modern education system. The program partners with Kosovo’s Ministry of Education, Science and Technology to enhance school management capacity throughout the country’s decentralized education sector, strengthen student assessments and improve in-service teacher training. The program aligns its activities to educational reform priorities of the U.S. Agency for International Development and to European Union (EU) standards, supporting Kosovo’s effort to join the EU.