Every college entrance exam, there are always candidates forget to bring documents or late, the police force to save the news. This morning, the president saw two candidates in Hangzhou in a situation, one without a school bag and one without an ID card.
The president felt that such children do not deserve sympathy, otherwise it would be unfair to those students who gave their best effort. I’m afraid the careless students and parents don’t realize how hard-won their places in the entrance exams are: the
Hangzhou’s admission rate for general high school is the bottom of Zhejiang.
Although Hangzhou is the most concentrated city of quality educational resources in the entire Zhejiang Province, many students from other parts of the province still have to take the high-speed train to class training on weekends. But it still can’t change the fact that half of Hangzhou candidates will enter secondary school after the middle school examination.
Last year, the number of students enrolled in general high schools in Hangzhou was 44,700, an increase of 8% compared with the previous year. And the number of secondary school students increased by 11%.
The growth rate far exceeds that of general high schools.
Such growth will continue this year. One of the latest documents from the Ministry of Education requires that one of the reform measures of this year’s secondary school entrance examination is to standardize the ratio of general education to vocational education in each region to 1:1, which means that children who take the secondary school entrance examination this year will have a harder chance to get a general high school education than in previous years. Not even as good as high school candidates, who do not even have the opportunity to retake the exam: the
Truly a test for life.
From the entire Zhejiang Province, the easiest to go to high school is in Shaoxing.
The president turned over the number of vocational high school enrollment in Shaoxing last year, nearly 36% of the number of secondary school graduates. This also means that the acceptance rate of the general high school reached 64%.
This figure can be ranked in the top six in the country. Heilongjiang and Beijing, the first and second in the country, have a 70% acceptance rate for general high schools.
A parent of a junior high school student told the president that the child was studying in a lower middle school in Hangzhou, with a moderate to low grade. Some time ago, after the midterm exam, the class teacher told her.
Except for the 2 experimental classes, 80% of the students could not go to high school.
On the online petition platform in Zhejiang Province, many parents complained that it was so difficult to attend ordinary high school in Hangzhou.
Those highly educated new Hangzhouers have to accept the fact that their children are not even better than themselves. They are more willing to believe in solid prestigious schools and acquired efforts than luck, and school district houses and training courses naturally become one of the ways to resolve the anxiety of “not getting in or getting out”.
In Hangzhou, before the citizenry recruited together, it was reported in the media that 80% of the students in just one ordinary public elementary school class went to school. This school was even flirted with as
Xuezhi-affiliated elementary school.
Although market regulation and competition have eliminated many institutions in recent years, the official whitelist of out-of-school training institutions for primary and secondary school students in cultural subjects still has.
More than 1700.
There are more training courses everywhere in the chicken-and-boy district of West Lake than there are noodle shops. This is despite the fact that West Lake has the highest concentration of quality educational resources in Hangzhou, with the number of key public elementary schools alone being a huge jump from other districts. It is also this imbalance in the resources of prestigious schools that has given Hangzhou’s subject-based out-of-school training a more favorable living space.
Not only is it difficult to get into high schools, but the president also found that the shortage of elementary school places in Hangzhou has become bigger and bigger in the past two years. Last year, there were 645,300 elementary school students in Hangzhou, an increase of 4.6% over the previous year. However, the number of elementary school corresponding to this number was 496 last year, an increase of only 1.4% year-on-year.
The expansion of universities, however, is starting to slow down.
The development of vocational education, as proposed by the Chinese Ministry of Education, is a recent development. Hangzhou is once again in the forefront, as it has been in the past. It is not only the implementation of the 1:1 ratio of general vocational education, but also the vocationalization of colleges and universities. Recently, several Hangzhou independent colleges and universities’ students objected to the conversion to vocational and technical universities, which made this education reform stand in the limelight.
Most of the independent colleges in Zhejiang originally set as undergraduate, including Hangzhou Business School of Zhejiang University of Technology, Zhijiang College of Zhejiang University of Technology, Dongfang College of Zhejiang University of Finance and Economics, School of Information Engineering of Hangzhou University of Electronic Science and Technology, and Modern Institute of Science and Technology of China University of Metrology, are about to face the end of becoming vocational universities.
Although the conversion has been temporarily called off, the trend is inevitable and the end result is inevitable.
Lu Yin Gong, a local writer who has interviewed more than 300 parents in Hangzhou, speaks the truth in “Little Shedding”.
The trouble with our generation is that in the future, our children will probably not be able to get into our alma mater.
The rate of Hangzhou students in this year’s college entrance examination was 54% three years ago, but the figure has dropped by nearly 1% in both the previous and the next year.
The difference of just 1% means that thousands of students will not be able to enter today’s college entrance examinations.