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Qiaohong Chen; Guohui Nie; Bin Yan (et al.)
This survey collected data on the status of remote learning among school-going children across the country. It was conducted in 86 out of the total 335 sub-counties across 42 of the 47counties. We leveraged technology to collect data using the KoboCollect platform via phone calls from 3,735 households spread in 258 villages.
UNESCO has been monitoring education responses to COVID-19 globally, collecting and analyzing information and facilitating policy dialogue and experience-sharing. Key policy issues include the timing, the conditionsand processesfor school reopening. The effectiveness of these policy decisions and reopening strategies will depend on the level of preparedness of the education system in terms of infrastructure (health and sanitary measures); teaching staff (ability to provide both psychosocial and academic support); pedagogical preparedness (offering remedial action and alternative modalities to meet learning objectives); learners, families andcommunities (ability and willingness to return to school and readiness to continue learning).
Trung Tran; Anh-Duc Hoang; Yen-Chi Nguyen (et al.)
Even before the coronavirus pandemic shuttered schools around the
world, disrupting the education of almost 1.6 billion students according
to UNICEF, classrooms were closed to millions of displaced children. Less than half of school-aged refugee children were enrolled while
only one in four were attending secondary school. Months-long school
closures risk reversing small gains recently made in expanding access to
education for refugee children.
Igor Asanov; Francisco Flores; David McKenzie (et al.)
Xiao-Bo Zhang; Yong-Hao Gui; Xiu Xu (et al.)
Natalie Brown; Kitty Te Riele; Becky Shelley (et al.)
Emily Morris; Anna Farrell; Abagail Todd
Chris Joynes; Emma Gibbs; Kate Sims (et al.)
The COVID-19 pandemic has led to an unprecedented situation whereby schooling has been disrupted for almost 1.6 billion children and youth as governments enforce total or partial closures of schools in efforts to contain the spread of the virus. Higher education institutions have also suspended classes. As of late April, UNESCO estimates that 91% of those enrolled in formal education programmes have been affected. The closure of schools, universities, technical and vocational training institutes has also affected refugee learners and students. In these challenging times, displaced and refugee students are at a particular disadvantage and there is a risk that progress in increased enrolment may be eroded. The suspension of school feeding programmes could affect the nutrition and health status of refugee children and youth. Lessons drawn from other pandemic responses that included extended school closures have shown that girls are less likely to return to school and are at greater risk of falling behind1. As many governments move to at-home learning modalities, many refugees are disadvantaged as they experience uneven access to distance education and online learning opportunities and hardware, and do not have access to support services such as language classes.
UNICEF Innocenti's Children and COVID-19 Library is a database collecting research from around the world on COVID-19 and its impacts on children and adolescents.
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