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Learn about the New Zealand education system

The educational systems of New Zealand and Vietnam are quite different, especially at the secondary, tertiary and postgraduate levels. However, if you understand the educational system, you will easily choose a study program that is suitable for your current level and the program that is right for you.

New Zealand's education system is divided into 3 levels: Kindergarten education; General education (elementary, middle school, high school); Higher education and postgraduate. In particular, high schools, universities and graduate schools are the popular levels that young people choose when studying in New Zealand. General education includes 13 classes, from Grade 1 (5 years old) to Grade 13 (19 years old). Most schools are public schools and often have similar facilities and quality of instruction. Most schools accept both boys and girls, around 10% accept boys or girls, and some boarding schools. There are also some schools that are private, or affiliated with the church

From Years 1 to 10, students are provided with the best conditions to reach their full potential through a curriculum that follows the national standards framework. The NZC covers a wide range of fields, helping students form a strong foundation for themselves, especially their values and life skills. From around mid-10th grade, students will begin to define their own future path, with options such as college study, vocational training and employment.

Study in high school in New Zealand

With high school (which can be called high school, or high school, or college), students will study the national NCEA curriculum; equivalent to a high school diploma in Vietnam). NCEA is designed to be flexible, tailored to each student's abilities and interests, as well as the future direction of their field of interest. In the form of credit accumulation, NCEA allows high school students to choose subjects according to their strengths. NCEA has 3 levels: 1, 2 and 3 equivalent to grades 10, 11 and 12.

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After studying Levels 1 and 2, students can choose to move on to the next level or transfer to vocational training (after vocational training they can still enter university). High schools also offer a wide range of courses to help students enter employment or apprenticeship after leaving high school, and these courses are reliable for students to complete NCEA. NCEA is recognized by all universities in New Zealand and other countries around the world such as USA, UK, Australia, Germany ... NCEA Level 3 is equivalent to A-Levels in the UK and Certificate of Education ( ACE) in Australia.

Year 13 in New Zealand is equivalent to Grade 12 in Vietnam (because New Zealand youth start grade 1 right after their 5th birthday) Admission requirements of New Zealand schools are flexible: students are not English test (such as IELTS, TOEFL ...) are needed but only the transcript is needed and if necessary, they will be interviewed. or take language proficiency tests to help schools provide additional English language support while students attend school.

In addition to NCEA, students can choose from the International Baccalaureate Program (IB) and Cambridge International Exams (Cambridge).

University and graduate degree

Undergraduate and graduate students include a system of universities, industrial institutes and private schools.

Study at university in New Zealand

New Zealand has 08 universities, including: University of Auckland, AUT University, Lincoln University, Victoria Wellington University, Massey University, Waikato University, University of Canterbury, University of Otago. All are public schools, with similar quality. New Zealand is the only country in the world to have all of the public universities in the top 3% of the world's top universities according to the QS World University Rankings 2017/18 (World University Rankings World) QS) 2017/18). At the same time, the latest statistics from the University Rankings

The QS World by Subject shows New Zealand has the top 22 research areas worldwide. This result comes from an investment of hundreds of millions of New Zealand dollars each year in New Zealand universities for research. The research and innovation budget for eight New Zealand universities accounts for more than one-third of the national research and innovation budget. The New Zealand university's educational monitoring system helps ensure high and consistent standards in both teaching and research.

Bachelor, Master and Doctoral Programs. Bachelor programs usually last 3 years (for engineering, the duration is 4 years, architecture or veterinary medicine lasts 5 years and medical program is usually 6 years). Depending on academic performance after a 3-year Bachelor program, students can continue to study for another year to earn a Bachelor Degree. Master's course can be 1 year, 1 and a half years or 2 years. Doctors have an average of 3-4 years instead of 4-5 years but many other countries.

New zealand education system

Institute of Technology and Polytechnic (ITPs)

New Zealand has 16 Institute of Technology, training and teaching curriculum


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