Pupil school mobility in urban Kenya
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Pupil school mobility in urban Kenya

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Published by African Population and Health Research Center in Nairobi .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 20-22).

StatementMoses Oketch ... [et al.].
SeriesAPHRC working paper -- no. 38
ContributionsOketch, Moses O., African Population and Health Research Center.
The Physical Object
Pagination24 p. ;
Number of Pages24
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL23982410M
LC Control Number2009333706

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This paper examines pupil school mobility in urban Kenya using African Population and Health Research Centre (APHRC) household survey data which contain information on pupil transfers between schools. The aim is to identify which school characteristics attract the greatest demand for incoming by: Free primary education policy and pupil school mobility in urban Kenya. Free primary education policy and pupil school mobility in urban Kenya. By Moses Oketch, Maurice Mutisya, Moses Ngware, Alex Ezeh and Charles Epari. Year: OAI identifier: oai: Provided by: Institute of Education EPrints. Download PDF: Cited by:   Abstract. This chapter is concerned with the intersections between children’s mobility and educational uptake and achievement. It introduces some important pupil experiences that have received little consideration in conventional academic debates about educational access issues and failures across Africa (which tend to focus on what happens in the classroom).Author: Gina Porter, Kate Hampshire, Albert Abane, Alister Munthali, Elsbeth Robson, Mac Mashiri.

With hundreds of primary schools to choose from, young adolescent girls in Nairobi’s urban informal settlements commonly transfer schools. We qualitatively investigate the causes and quantitatively investigate the consequences of such mobility. Photo: Courtesy. Kenya At Westlands Primary School, the new pupils for the first time tried out tablets that are part of the Digital Learning Confusion has hit many schools as teachers who were. Why Kenyan parents prefer low cost schools to free education settlements because the student-book ratio is even and teaching is relatively student-based. to Education in Urban Informal. book, So Much Reform, So Little Change: The Persistence of Failure in Urban Schools (). His book adequately critiques diminishing factors that have been established in Urban Schools. Payne develops a structure of reforms that would allow urban schools to File Size: KB.

challenges facing the implementation of free day secondary education: a case study of nyeri south district, nyeri county in kenya. by dedan muriithi muhindi e55/ce// a research project report submitted in partial fulfilment of requirements for the degree of masters of education in the school of education of kenyatta university.   Free Primary Education and Implementation in Kenya. Benta A. Abuya, Kassahun Admassu, Moses Ngware, Elijah O. Onsomu, and Moses Oketch The Role of Primary School Teachers in Addressing the Policy Gap Show all authors. FPE policy and pupils school mobility in urban Kenya. International Journal of Educational Research, 49, Cited by: 8. of education provided in primary schools in Kenya and 14 other African school systems. Basic learning materials Pupil has at least one exercise book, a pencil or a pen, and a ruler % pupils in rural schools (79%) and pupils in urban schools (77%). However, there was a large difference between public (77%) and privateFile Size: 1MB. Challenges in Provision of Free Primary Education in Public Primary Schools in Mombasa County, Kenya High qualifications develop self-confidence in the teacher who in turn serves as a source of inspiration to the pupils (Huha, ).File Size: KB.