Sinaloa from bottom to First National Place in Educational Quality


* Broke the “glass ceiling”

* Inclusive and fair schools

Almost from last place Sinaloa passed in its educational quality to the first national place with which it broke its “glass ceiling”, thanks to the “Learn Together” school program ordered by Governor Quirino Ordaz Coppel, said at breakfast- Press conference, the State Secretary of Public Education, Juan Alfonso Mejía López.

There were three basic reasons to achieve this: one, that Sinaloa schools are more inclusive, where even the most marginalized schools achieved great scores; two, quality schools where he plans to evaluate us in the first place, and three, are fairer schools, especially compared to private institutions.

Resultado de imagen para estudiantes de sinaloa

Questioned about the new educational reform, approved last week at the Congress of the Union, Mejía López said that it is necessary to know it more thoroughly, but something that attracts attention is how the Federation will assume some aspects that corresponded to the states such as teacher changes from one municipality to another.

Now there is no longer a National Institute of Infrastructure and the money is given directly to the parents and there will also be no School Social Participation Councils that summon the parents to make decisions jointly. He said that “reforms are coming and reforms are coming, but what interests the governor is to better prepare schoolchildren and achieve good teaching practice.”

What is important in education is to have the participation of parents.

Mejía López also spoke of the importance given to the “First Primary is late” program to ensure that preschoolers reach more advanced education with good elements and not disadvantaged.

The state official also said that today he would meet with 160 technical advisors from southern Sinaloa to publicize the protocol of “Prevention” and about violence or bullying within schools. He commented on the Puro Sinaloa Pura Prevention program against addictions, especially for high school and junior high school youth.

Source: sel

The Mazatlan Post