4 edition of Successful Turkish & Moroccan Students in the Netherlands found in the catalog.
August 31, 2001
by Garant Uitgevers N V
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||194|
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Turkish versions of this book are translated from English. reply | flag * message 2: by Sergey (new) PM. Emre wrote: ""Portrait of a Turkish Family" by Irfan Orga is first published in English. It said to be written in Turkish and translated to English, but the manuscript is not available as far as I . A number of violent incidents in Dutch schools have been documented in a book which appeared in Teaching staff are afraid of Turkish and Moroccan pupils or their parents. There was an extremely violent Turkish pupil named Cemal who struck his teacher in .
Morocco's Minister of Education said the Ministry has taken procedures to expand the use of English language among students in Morocco. Book and Movie Reviews success, as reflected in the. - You will find the books that Babil International School uses to teach Turkish Language in Antalya Turkey or through skype online lessons. See more ideas about Turkish language, Online lessons, Language pins.
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Successful Turkish and Moroccan students in the Netherlands. Leuven: Garant, (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Thesis/dissertation, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: Ineke van der Veen; Universiteit van Amsterdam.
Success Breeds Success. Moroccan and Turkish Student Mentors in the Netherlands This book examines the academic pipeline problem, as students, especially ethnic minority, immigrant, and low Author: Maurice Crul.
Of all the major migrant groups in theNetherlands, Turkish and Moroccan pupilsperform the least well in school. Althoughsmaller in number there is also a Turkish andMoroccan group that is successful in school. Inseveral projects these successful Turkish andMoroccan higher education students give, as astudent mentor, guidance and counselling toTurkish and Moroccan pupils in Author: Crul, Maurice.
Of all the major migrant groups in theNetherlands, Turkish and Moroccan pupilsperform the least well in school. Althoughsmaller in number there is also a Turkish andMoroccan group that is successful in school.
Inseveral projects these successful. Success breeds success. Moroccan and Turkish student mentors in the Netherlands: Published in: International Journal for the Advancement of Counselling, 24(4), - Springer New York. ISSN Author: Crul, Maurice: Publisher: Sociology, Identities, Diversity and Inclusion (IDI) Date issued: Access: Restricted Access Cited by: The study focuses on academically successful year-old adolescents of Turkish and Moroccan background in the Netherlands.
The parenting practices of their parents are examined along with the. The present study focuses on the individual characteristics, cultural orientation, and ethnic identity of academically successful year-old adolescents of Turkish and Moroccan background in the Netherlands.
One hundred and six successful and less successful adolescents of Turkish, Moroccan, and Dutch background participated in the study.
Of all the major migrant groups in theNetherlands, Turkish and Moroccan pupilsperform the least well in school. Althoughsmaller in number there is also a Turkish andMoroccan group that is successful in school. Inseveral projects these successful Turkish andMoroccan higher education students give, as astudent mentor, guidance and counselling toTurkish and Moroccan pupils in secondaryeducation.
THE TURKISH AND MOROCCAN SECOND GENERATION IN THE NETHERLANDS veillance. Second-generation Moroccan women, in contrast to the young men, have attracted favorable notice in Dutch society.
They are now entering higher education in greater numbers than Moroccan men and in far greater numbers than Turkish women. Turkish immigrants first began to settle in big cities in the Netherlands such as Amsterdam, Rotterdam, The Hague and Utrecht as well as the regions of Twente and Limburg, where there was a growing demand for industrial r, not only the capital cities but also medium-sized cities, and even small villages attracted the Turks.
Successful students may also serve as a model for other Turkish - and Moroccan-background students. This paper focuses on successful secondary school students of Turkish and Moroccan background in the Netherlands and investigates the reasons for their success.
The main focus is on the students' relationship with their parents and their upbringing. Successful Turkish and Moroccan students in the Netherlands () Pagina-navigatie: Main; Save publication. Save as MODS; Export to Mendeley; Save as EndNote; Export to RefWorks; Title: Successful Turkish and Moroccan students in the Netherlands: Author: van der Veen, H.
Thesis advisor: Meijnen, G.W. Publisher: Applied research (Kohnstamm, FMG. The present study focuses on the individual characteristics, cultural orientation, and ethnic identity of academically successful year-old adolescents of Turkish and Moroccan background in the Netherlands.
One hundred and six successful and less successful adolescents of Turkish, Moroccan, and Dutch background participated in the study. The successful ethnic minority students. Dutch secondary schools. How students from ethnic minority groups interact with these teachers.
T he subject area specialist teachers from the Turkish and Moroccan communities, former labor immigrants and currently the largest ethnic groups in the Netherlands, are extremely underrepresented in Dutch secondary education (Leeman, ). The educational system in the Netherlands 63 Educational priority policies in the Netherlands 65 Overview of the educational position of pupils and students of Moroccan and Turkish descent 66 TIES respondents: entry into school 67 Primary education 68 Secondary education 72 Experiences at school The statistic displays the share of Turkish-Dutch and Moroccan-Dutch sometimes reading a book in the Netherlands inby book language.
The survey results show that among Moroccan-Dutch. The Individual Characteristics, Ethnic Identity, and Cultural Orientation of Successful Secondary School Students of Turkish and Moroccan Background in The Netherlands. Netherlands: Highly educated Turks, Moroccans not impressed by the Dutch I previously reported about this study, but this article adds more informationHighly educated Turkish and Moroccan second generation immigrants don't have a more positive attitude towards the Dutch.
Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. Time may be an important factor, both for Turkish, Moroccan and Dutch professionals and for Turkish and Moroccan patients and their relatives.
As VPTZ [ 26 ] indicated, a culturally sensitive approach may lead to an acceptance of the do-not-tell wishes of some elderly first-generation immigrants, but will not suit the information needs of. The second generation of Turkish and Moroccan descent in the Netherlands is currently coming of age, and the older cohorts have already made the transition from education to the labour market.
This means that, for the first time, we can make a genuine assessment of the position of second generations in Dutch society.Morocco - Morocco - Education: Morocco allocates approximately one-fifth of its budget to education.
Much of this is spent on building schools to accommodate the rapidly growing population. Education is mandatory for children between the ages of 7 and 13 years.
In urban areas the majority of children in this age group attend school, though on a national scale the level of participation drops. The number of Turkish students who sit for the admissions examinations has grown considerably in recent years and exceeds the number of available seats at Turkish universities.
In March ofmore than million students sat for the YGS examination compared to students inan increase of almost 19 percent.