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With data current through October 2013
StudentMobility
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Just over 9...
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With data current through October 2013
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With data current through October 2013
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National Student Clearinghouse Research Center Student Mobility Rates 2014 Snapshot Report

National Student Clearinghouse Research Center Student Mobility Rates 2014 Snapshot Report Andrew Williams Jr Email: aj@trn.tv Mobile: +1-424-222-1997 Skype: andrew.williams.jr http://twitter.com/AWilliamsJr http://slideshare.net/andrewwilliamsjr http://xeeme.com/AmbassadorAWJ https://www.facebook.com/FAUBermuda http://www.yatedo.com/andrewwilliamsjr http://www.slideshare.net/andrewwilliamsjr http://www.linkedin.com/in/andrewwilliamsjr http://www.facebook.com/ajactionteam http://www.facebook.com/ambassadorawj http://www.facebook.com/andrewwilliamsjr http://www.facebook.com/AJGombeyBermuda
Published on: Mar 3, 2016
Published in: Education      
Source: www.slideshare.net


Transcripts - National Student Clearinghouse Research Center Student Mobility Rates 2014 Snapshot Report

  • 1. http://research.studentclearinghouse.org With data current through October 2013 StudentMobility RateStabilizes Just over 9% of all students attended more than one institution during the 2012-13 academic year. The postsecondary student mobility rate is the percentage of students, across all levels of study, who enrolled in more than one institution in a single academic year (including summer and concurrent enrollments.) It provides a current indicator of the prevalence of multi- institutional student pathways. Overall, student mobility rates increased from 2010-11 to 2011-12, and then stabilized in 2012-13. In each year studied, the mobility rate was highest for students who began an academic year in a 2-year public institution. Among students whose first 2012- 13 enrollment occurred at a community college, 11.5% had also enrolled somewhere else by the end of the academic year. SnapshotREPORT TM MOBILITY ©2014 National Student Clearinghouse. All rights reserved. Sponsored in part by the Lumina Foundation, committed to enrolling and graduating more students from college. 8.8% 7.3% 5.2% 4.9% 2-Year Public All Sectors 4-Year Public 0% 2% 4% 6% 8% 14% 10% 12% 2010-11 2011-12 2012-13 8.9% 8.7%8.6% 9.4% 9.1% 11.5%11.7% 10.2% 7.1% 6.7% 5.2% 4-Year Private, Nonprofit 4-Year Private, For-Profit PostsecondaryStudentMobilityRate:2011–2013 (bysectorofearliestenrollmentwithinacademicyear) Note: Academic year defined as July 1-June 30, the same definition used for IPEDS 12-month unduplicated headcounts. A student is considered to have been “mobile” in an academic year if he or she enrolled for any length of time at more than one postsecondary institution (as defined by six-digit OPE-ID) in that year. Includes both undergraduate and graduate/professional students. Two-year, for-profit and two-year private, nonprofit institutions are not shown in the table due to small counts, but those sectors are included in the trendline for “All Sectors.” Spring 2014
  • 2. http://research.studentclearinghouse.org With data current through October 2013 Community Colleges Play Important Role in Student Mobility In each year studied, nearly three-fourths of all mobile students had at least one enrollment at a 2-year public institution. Of all students who attended multiple institutions in 2012-13, nearly 40% moved between 2-year public institutions and 4-year public institutions (in either direction). Over the three years studied, the share of mobility accounted for by student swirl among 2-year public institutions diminished slightly from 18.7% to 17.4%. SnapshotREPORT TM DistributionofMobileStudentsbySectorCombinations MOBILITY ©2014 National Student Clearinghouse. All rights reserved. Sponsored in part by the Lumina Foundation, committed to enrolling and graduating more students from college. Note: Academic year defined as July 1-June 30, the same definition used for IPEDS 12-month unduplicated headcounts. A student is considered to have been “mobile” in an academic year if he or she enrolled for any length of time at more than one postsecondary institution (as defined by six-digit OPE-ID) in that year. Includes both undergraduate and graduate/professional students. 0% 10% 20% 30% 60% 50% 40% 70% 80% 90% 100% 2010 - 11 2011 - 12 2012 - 13 Other Sector Combinations 4-Year Public and 4-Year Public 2-Year Public and 4-Year Private Nonprofit 2-Year Public and 2-Year Public 2-Year Public and 4-Year Public 38.6% 18.7% 12.0% 11.8% 18.9% 39.7% 17.8% 12.6% 11.8% 18.2% 39.9% 17.4% 12.6% 11.8% 18.2% Spring 2014
  • 3. http://research.studentclearinghouse.org With data current through October 2013 MobilityRatesHigher forYoungerStudents In each of the included years, students in the 20 and under age group had the highest mobility rates, followed by students in the >20 to 24 age group. Student mobility rates have implications for enrollment management and education policy, raising the stakes around issues such as academic advising and evaluation of transfer credits. SnapshotREPORT TM MobilityTrendbyAgeGroup:2011–2013 MOBILITY Spring 2014 ©2014 National Student Clearinghouse. All rights reserved. Sponsored in part by the Lumina Foundation, committed to enrolling and graduating more students from college. Note: Age determined as of the earliest date of enrollment in an academic year. Academic year defined as July 1-June 30, the same definition used for IPEDS 12-month unduplicated headcounts. A student is considered to have been “mobile” in an academic year if he or she enrolled for any length of time at more than one postsecondary institution (as defined by six-digit OPE-ID) in that year. Includes both undergraduate and graduate/professional students. 20 and under >20 to 24 Over 24 0% 2% 4% 6% 8% 14% 10% 12% 2010-11 2011-12 2012-13 9.6% 7.3% 7.0%7.0% 10.5% 10.2% 11.4%11.7% 10.7%
  • 4. http://research.studentclearinghouse.org With data current through October 2013 MobilityRates HigherAmong WomenThanMen In each of the years studied, the percentage of women attending more than one institution within a single year was one and a quarter percentage points higher than the rate for men. SnapshotREPORT TM MobilityTrendbyGender:2011–2013 MOBILITY ©2014 National Student Clearinghouse. All rights reserved. Sponsored in part by the Lumina Foundation, committed to enrolling and graduating more students from college. Note: Academic year defined as July 1-June 30, the same definition used for IPEDS 12-month unduplicated headcounts. A student is considered to have been “mobile” in an academic year if he or she enrolled for any length of time at more than one postsecondary institution (as defined by six-digit OPE-ID) in that year. Includes both undergraduate and graduate/professional students. Women Men 0% 2% 4% 6% 8% 14% 10% 12% 2010-11 2011-12 2012-13 8.1% 8.7% 8.4% 9.7% 10.0% 9.3% Spring 2014