The Cardus Education Survey: A Rising Tide Lifts All Boats (Cardus II) is a Canadian report measuring non-government school effects in service of the Canadian. ACSI supports the methodology of the Cardus Education Survey (CES), but we at ACSI do believe the facts gathered lead us to some different sets of. In , the Cardus Education Survey (CES) was released. This report examined the correlation between Christian education motivations and student outcomes.
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Based on the survey, The Cardus Report suggests a number of conclusions about the cultural, economic and social engagement of non-government school graduates.
Independent Catholic graduates were less likely to be living with a partner or to be divorced or separated, but as likely to be married and marry about the same age as government school graduates.
Separate Catholic graduates stand out because of their trust in labour unions.
The Phase I report says. Reflecting back on their secondary education, these graduates have high satisfaction and feel that they were prepared well for later life. It suggests that graduates of non-government schools religious and non-religious tend to be equally or more involved in politics and culture than are government school graduates. Cardus Iand it was phase one of the overall project.
The small number of home school graduates that were identified puts into question the validity of the sample. In order to make the survey instrument comparable to the United States sample of the Cardus Education Study, several questions were replicated from the Knowledge Networks survey.
How do we get there? Choices included public, Catholic, conservative Protestant or “Christian school”, other Christian, non-Christian religious, non-religious private or home-school. Graduate outcomes are sutvey and discussed under three main themes: For marital educafion, Separate Catholic graduates were more likely to have never been married, and more likely to marry at a later age than government school graduates.
The research goals of this phase focused the connection between the motivations of Christian education and the outcomes, especially in academic excellence, spiritual formationand cultural engagement.
Cardus Education Survey
The Latest from Cardus Education November 6, Another significant difference was that all government schools were officially labeled either Catholic or Protestant untilwhen a change in Canada’s constitution made it possible for the Quebec government to make education less about religion and more about language in by now labeling all schools as either French-speaking of English-speaking.
Christian school graduates marry younger and are more likely to be married than educarion other group. Busy with many markets and stores, carfus cardo, was the center of business and the economy of any Roman town.
Graduates are very involved in their churches, in mission caddus and in volunteering in non-religious community work. Where are there gaps in which new investments can be made? Using educational standards based in various provincial documentation, the report concluded that graduates from various non-government schooling sectors—Separate CatholicIndependent CatholicIndependent Non-religious, Evangelical Christianand religious home education —exceed in all the measures that the educatio school sets for itself and do a better job than the public schools.
The distribution of English-speaking, non-government high school participants in the analysis was as follows:.
Graduates of independent Catholic schools and independent non-religious schools attain more years of education than government school graduates. These graduates are more engaged in neighbourhood and community groups and are involved in cultural initiatives.
By almost all survey questions, Christian schools and religious home education are affirmed by their graduates in contributing to religious and spiritual formation. Graduates of independent non-religious schools look for fulfillment expectations in their jobs, while graduates of Evangelical Protestants schools and religious homeschooling understand a strong vocational calling.
Cardus Education Survey Ontario Bulletin – Cardus
The survey includes questions about academic excellence, spiritual formation, and cultural engagement. They vote more than government school graduates vote.
Cardus is a Canadian think tank “dedicated to the surveey of North American social architecture, drawing on more than years of Christian social thought”. The American Survey Phase I used two web-based surveys. This section of the report summarizes the findings from the comparison of graduates ages 24 to 39 from six Canadian school sectors: First, eduxation terms of income, there is no significant difference between all the surevy compared to government school graduates.
Hope College DeVos Fieldhouse. Toward the end of the survey, participants were asked to identify the type of high school that they attended. The report suggests that non-government schools are important contributors shrvey education in Canadathat they contribute citizens that enhance the public goodand that these schools may have best practices that could be shared across all education systems. Responses from Quebec participants included graduates of fully government-funded schools, including 22 who labeled their school as Catholic; independent Catholic school cxrdus and 67 independent non-religious school graduates.
Better is Possible Learn More. Graduates of Christian schools are more likely that any other group to be satisfied with their lives, but they are less likely to take risks and more likely to conform. Other larger surveys have been done that may reflect more clearly on the academic excellence, spiritual formation and cultural engagement of home school graduates.
In addition, respondents were asked the name and location of the high school from which they graduated. Review Your Donation Update.
Cardus Education Survey 2018: Ontario Bulletin
In the report, Zurvey applauded the work of independent Catholic schools in Quebec for preparing their graduates for their careers and their socio-economic contributions to edycation province and the country, but Cardus also questioned whether the schools have prepared students for their life of faith. Independent non-religious graduates differed from government school graduates only in being less likely to be divorced or separated. Responses from graduates of survsy categories were not analyzed.
First, graduates of the independent schools had a higher satisfaction with their high school experience. Christian school graduates are more likely to have strong commitments to family, church and faith formation. Religious home education graduates are somewhat less likely to be divorced or separated and extremely unlikely to be co-habiting. Cardus uses this image of the busy street saying, “Cardus’s wide-angle periodicals, policies, and punditry come together for a renewed vision of North American social architecture, up and down the Cardus—the Main Street.
In the two reports, many similarities between the countries are evident.