- Job at The Embassy of the Federal Republic of Germany January 2019: Front-Desk Officer
- Job Vacancies at UMATI January 2019
- Job at The School of St Jude January 2019: Officer – Beyond St Jude’s
- Jobs at Jhpiego, January 2019: Senior DHIS2 & Data Systems Specialist
- Jobs at RTI International January 2019: Operations Officer
- Job at One Acre Fund January 2019: Policy and Partnerships Analyst
- Job at Workforce Management January 2019: Logistics Manager
- Jobs at UNDP January, 2019: Communications Associate
- Jobs at Heifer International January 2019: Director of Finance
- Job at JSI Tanzania January 2019: Program Officer-Civil Society Organizations & Quality Improvement
- Jobs at The New Arusha Hotels January 2019
- Job at PATH Tanzania, January 2019 Infectious Disease Detection and Surveillance Team Lead, Tanzania
- Jobs at TAZARA January, 2019
- Director of Finance Job at MDH Tanzania January 2019
- Employment Opportunities at KADCO January, 2019 (47 posts)
- Jobs at TRA and DMI January, 2019 (147 vacant posts)
MORE ABOUT EDUCATION IN TANZANIA
Education has played a vital role in Tanzania’s development since independence. Matokeo ya kidato cha nne 2018/2019
In 2007, the country achieved nearly universal access to primary education. However, since then, enrollment of primary school-aged children has been dropping. Equity and quality pose major challenges. Girls, the poorest children, children with disabilities and children living in under served communities are most vulnerable to dropping out of school or never going to school. Access to pre-primary education is very low and the poor quality of education dampens children’s prospects of a productive future.
Budgetary allocation for education nearly doubled between 2011/12 and 2015/16 while spending increased by 55 per cent during the same period. The government’s increasing financial commitment is consistent with the recommendations formulated in 2015 by the Committee on the Convention on the Rights of the Child that advocated for increasing budget allocation to education in line with the country’s growing population.
The government is providing free education for the first four years of secondary school. Enrolment increased from 6.7 per cent in 2003 to 33.4 per cent in 2016.
Tanzania has attained gender parity in enrollment. Form four results 2018/2019
Despite the positive progress in primary Net Enrollment Ratio (NER), the increase from 89 per cent in 2003 to 97 per cent in 2007 could not be sustained. Primary School NER declined to 85.6 per cent in 2016.
Only 47 per cent of all 5-year-olds are enrolled at the pre-primary school level in 2015. This ranges from 27 per cent in Manyara to 80 per cent in Mara.
Primary school-aged children from the poorest families are three times less likely to attend school than those from the wealthiest households.
While it is estimated that 7.9 per cent of Tanzanians are living with a disability, less than 1 per cent of children in pre-primary, primary and secondary school have a disability.
Early marriage and pregnancy keep girls out of school. Adolescent pregnancy led to almost 3,700 girls dropping out of primary and secondary education in 2016.
More than one third of all girls are married by the age of 18, but girls from poor families are twice as likely to be married early than girls from wealthier homes.
An estimated 2 million children between the ages of 7 and 13 years are out-of-school. Almost 70 per cent of children aged 14–17 years are not enrolled in secondary education while a mere 3.2 per cent are enrolled for the final two years of schooling.
The pupil-to-qualified-teacher ratio at pre-primary level is 131:1. This ratio is 169:1 in public pre-primary school compared to 24:1 in private schools. Most children, especially those in rural areas, enter primary school poorly prepared due to the lack of access to early stimulation, poor nutrition and the low quality of pre-primary education. Matokeo NECTA 2018/2019
Quality of education and learning achievements of children are concerns. School-going children often do not achieve foundational learning outcomes such as literacy, numeracy and life skills, which determine future performance. Results from the 2014 primary school leaving examinations in mainland Tanzania revealed that only 8 per cent of Grade 2 pupils could read properly, only 8 per cent could add or subtract, and less than 0.1 per cent showed high levels of life skills (academic grit, self-confidence, problem–solving).
Matokeo Ya Kidato cha nne 2018/2019 Form Four National Examination Results 2018/2019 NECTA RESULTS