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Finnish School System - FACTS AND FICTION

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Finnish School System - FACTS AND FICTION

Ever wondered if all the things the media says about the Finnish school system are true? What's going to school in Finland REALLY like?? In this video I go through an article and relay my own experience in the Finnish education system :)

Articles mentioned in the video:





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Why Finland's schools outperform most others across the developed world | 7.30

Finland has an economy and a population about the fifth the size of Australia's. But its schools consistently outperform ours and most others across the developed world.

Children in Finland don't begin school until the age of seven and they're only in classrooms half the time of their Australian counterparts.

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5 Reasons Why Finland Is A Global Education Leader

Highly respected and capable teachers, virtually no standardized tests and a strong social safety next help explain why Finland consistently rates among the best public education systems in the world. Hasan Piker of Pop Crunch breaks it down.
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Who's moving to Finland with us #BeRemarkable

Who's moving to Finland with us #BeRemarkable

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Top 10 Reasons FINLAND Has the World’s Best SCHOOL SYSTEM

While it is almost impossible to say a single nation’s schools are the best in the world, one country that consistently performs extremely well on the Program for International Student Assessment (PISA) exams for math, reading and science, may come as a surprise to many. Finland, a tiny nation of 5.5 million people, consistently makes the top 5 performers across those categories, making it the top educational performer in Europe and one of the strongest in the world. (Singapore, Japan, and South Korea are also strong performers, and China did not submit consolidated results for the most recent test.) Finland?! What?!

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Top 10 Uses of SLAVERY You DIDN'T Learn About in SCHOOL


Top 10 HORRIFYINGLY Bad TEACHERS


Text version:

Coming up:

10. Kids get a Strong Start
9. Top-Notch Teachers with Extensive Training
8. High Levels of Teacher Autonomy
7. Ample Funds to Help Weak Students Catch Up
6. Teachers Don’t Teach to the Test (Because There Isn’t a Test)
5. Kids Start School Late
4. Joy and Play are Part of the Curriculum
3. Everyone Attends Public School
2. Finnish Kids Have Bright Futures, Tailored to Their Strengths and Interests
1. Equality Amongst Schools

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Should The World Adopt Finland's Education System?

Starting age is 7, days last no longer than 5 hours (which typically start at around 9-9:30 AM), 15 minute breaks in between lessons, segregation by one's ability is illegal, one formal examination in a student's entire primary and secondary school career; yet Finnish students have been proven to be one of the highest scoring group of individuals worldwide in regards to academics, so surely Finland must be doing something right.

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10 Reasons why Finland has the Best Education System in the World

Finland, a country rich in intellectual and educational reform has over the years initiated a number of novel and simple changes that have completely revolutionized their educational system.

They have consistently ranked as the number one education system in the world according to rankings from different organizations and institutions, including the Global Competitiveness Report by the World Economic Forum.

Finland is leading the way because of common-sense practices and a holistic teaching environment that strives for equity over excellence. Here are 10 reasons why Finland’s education system is dominating the world stage.

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Inside a Science Classroom in the Finnish School System

Every year students tell this Finnish biology teacher that they will stop smoking. Watch this episode to see powerful teaching and learning in action.

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In 2013 I moved from Boston to Helsinki, landed a teaching job at a Finnish public school, and launched a blog called Taught by Finland. This year I'm venturing beyond the blogosphere and sharing what I learn about the Finnish school system on YouTube!

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This school year I'm presenting at education conferences in the U.S. and beyond. Would you like me to speak at your school or event? Let's explore the possibility. My email address is tim (at) taughtbyfinland.com.

I want to say thank you to Marjo Löytty and her students at the Hatsala Classical School in Kuopio, Finland, for a terrific visit! And thanks to David Popa for filming it! (Subscribe to his channel here:

5 Finnish Education Myths DEBUNKED

I tackle five glaring myths about Finnish education while being ridiculous, gathering fiber, and dancing my pants off. Except my pants definitely remained on.

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The Finland Phenomenon: The Best Education System (sub spanish)

In 2011, documentary filmmaker, Bob Compton, and Harvard researcher, Dr. Tony Wagner, researched the Finnish school system and its excellence. The result of their research is the film, The Finland Phenomenon: Inside the World’s Most Surprising School System.

Documentary | 24 March 2011 (USA) SUB Spanish
Director: Sean Faust

The Education Index, published with the UN's Human Development Index in 2008, based on data from 2006, lists Finland as 0.993, amongst the highest in the world, tied for first with Denmark, Australia and New Zealand.

Finland's education system has consistently ranked among the best in the world for more than a decade. The puzzle is, why Finland? Documentary filmmaker, Bob Compton, along with Harvard researcher, Dr. Tony Wagner, decided to find out. The result of their research is captured in a new film, The Finland Phenomenon: Inside the World's Most Surprising School System. In the 60-minute film, Dr. Wagner guides the viewer through an inside look at the world's finest secondary education system. A life-long educator and author of the best-selling book The Global Achievement Gap, Dr. Wagner is uniquely qualified to explore and explain Finland's success. From within classrooms and through interviews with students, teachers, parents, administrators and government officials, Dr. Wagner reveals the surprising factors accounting for Finland's rank as the #1 education system in the world.


SISTEMA EDUCATIVO DE FINLANDIA

El sistema educativo finlandés es considerado como el mejor de los evaluados por el informe PISA de 2003. Dicho sistema se divide en dos grandes tipos de formaciones a partir de los 16 años: la formación teórica, que se imparte en las escuelas secundarias superiores y las universidades, y la formación profesional, que se imparte en las escuelas profesionales.


EDUCATION IN FINLAND

Education in Finland is an education system with no tuition fees and with fully subsidised meals served to full-time students. The present education system in Finland consists of daycare programmes (for babies and toddlers) and a one-year pre-school (or kindergarten for six-year-olds); a nine-year compulsory basic comprehensive school (starting at age seven and ending at the age of sixteen); post-compulsory secondary general academic and vocational education; higher education (University and University of applied sciences); and adult (lifelong, continuing) education. The Finnish strategy for achieving equality and excellence in education has been based on constructing a publicly funded comprehensive school system without selecting, tracking, or streaming students during their common basic education. Part of the strategy has been to spread the school network so that pupils have a school near their homes whenever possible or, if this is not feasible, e.g. in rural areas, to provide free transportation to more widely dispersed schools. Inclusive special education within the classroom and instructional efforts to minimize low achievement are also typical of Nordic educational systems.

Primary languages Finnish and Swedish
System type National
Current system since 1970s


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Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for fair use for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.
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The best thing in being a teacher in Finland is….

Primary school: Question 1

Finland Friday: Finnish school system in a nutshell!

Today I tell you about the world-famous Finnish school system! How does it work? Is it free? Do you get to university, if you are not rich? Where did we study?

FINNISH EDUCATION SYSTEM: The Pros and Cons Of FINNISH SCHOOL System

FINNISH EDUCATION SYSTEM: The Pros and Cons Of FINNISH SCHOOL System The Pros and Cons. Being a beneficiary of the Finnish Education, I wanted to share what the pros and cons of the Finnish education system with the hope that we know more about the education system in Finland.. Since Finland has been ranking high in Education globally I thought it would be nice to learn more about the Finnish education system. The Finnish school system has been around and has gotten global attention BUT ARE THEIR CONS? IS IT ONLY PROS? LET'S TALK ABOUTFINNISH EDUCATION SYSTEM: The Pros and Cons Of FINNISH SCHOOL System

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FINNISH EDUCATION SYSTEM: The Pros and Cons Of FINNISH SCHOOL System

FINNISH EDUCATION SYSTEM: The Pros and Cons Of FINNISH SCHOOL System

FINNISH EDUCATION SYSTEM: The Pros and Cons Of FINNISH SCHOOL System

FINNISH EDUCATION SYSTEM: The Pros and Cons Of FINNISH SCHOOL System

FINNISH EDUCATION SYSTEM: The Pros and Cons Of FINNISH SCHOOL System

#finnisheducationsystem #finnishschoolsystem #educationinfinland

Schools in Finland - my view

I have experience from Tanzanian public school and British private school. How does Finnish school compare to them?

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A Kind of Adventurous Life is a kind of adventurous YouTube channel about the everyday adventures of 14-year-old Kirikou (and his favourite brother Nanook). Sometimes also featuring their dad. Currently their adventures take place mostly in Finland and Hungary.

#schoolsInFinland #finland #educationInFinland #education #school

15 Interesting Facts About Education Around The World They Don't Teach You In School | Prep4School

Here are some interesting facts about education from around the world which might just make you look at it with a new perspective.

1. The City Montessori School in Lucknow, India, is the largest school in the world in terms of number of students, with more than 32,000 students.

2. The students in China receive the most homework in the world. At an average, teenagers do a whopping 14 hours of homework in a week. Consider yourself lucky, you didn't have to!

3. Pakistan does not give children a legal right to free education. Only children between the ages of 5 and 9 are entitled to compulsory education.

4. Summer vacations in Chile start from mid-December and end in early March. That's 3 whole months away from school.

5. France has the shortest school year from August to June and also the longest school day.

6. Children in Germany receive a special cone called Schultüte, which is filled with pens, pencils, books and snacks.

7. In Holland, children start school on the day they turn 4, which means that there's always someone new in the class.

8. World's oldest school is in Canterbury, England. The King's School, as it is named, was founded in 597 AD.

9. Kids in Japan are the most independent of the lot. They travel to school alone, clean their own classrooms and even carry lunch.

10. Turin has the smallest school in the world with only one pupil. Confused if we should be happy for the child or pity him/her?

11. Kids in Finland do not start school until the age of 7, which is one of the oldest ages around the world to start school.

12. Iran is one country where girls and boys are educated separately till the time they reach college.
In fact, only women teachers take classes of girls and male teachers for boys.

13. In Kenya, it is not mandatory for children to go to school, but they mostly go anyway. Bless them!

14. In Brazil, having meals with family is an important part of the culture, which is why schools start at 7 AM and are over by noon so that the kids can have lunch with their parents.

15. World's highest school is situated in Phumachangtang, Tibet, at a height of 5,373 metres above sea level.

Courtesy: Scoopwhoop.com
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10 Interesting Observations About Finnish Education System

In this video I explore and share my observations about the Finnish Education system.

Deseret News National Edition: Finnish Education

SCHOOL VLOG : Finnish high school exchange student

I thought it would be fun to vlog a school day from the moment I wake up till I get home. Before I came here I tried to find exchange student vlogs, but couldn't find may from students in finland. I hope this helps any one who is on the search like I was, and even if your not I hope you enjoy :-) also sorry for all the cringe and akwardness. hehe.
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Finnish Education System

Pasi Ikonen

'What if Finland's Great Teachers Taught in Your Schools?' Pasi Sahlberg - WISE 2013 Focus

Many governments are under political and economic pressure to turn their school systems around for higher rankings in the international league tables. Canada, South Korea, Singapore and Finland are commonly used models for the nations that hope to improve teaching and learning in their schools. In search of a silver bullet, reformers now turn their attention to teachers, believing that if only they could attract the best and the brightest into the teaching profession the quality of education would improve. This presentation argued that just having better teachers in schools will not automatically improve students' learning outcomes. Lessons from Finland and other high-performing school systems suggest that we should also protect schools from prescribed teaching, toxic accountability, and unhealthy competition, so that all teachers can use their professional knowledge and skills in the best interests of their pupils.

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