Sweden V.S. The U.S.A # education

By James Pamperin


U.S. School's are poop! Along with that Sweden is wining in the race for standardized testing and they only go to school for 9 years.

Even those Sweden has had reports that there school system is growing down in standardized testing they are still better then the U.S.

Academic fees


The per-pupil expenditure on public elementary and secondary education nationally in 2009. New York ($18,126) spent the most among states or state equivalents, followed by the District of Columbia ($16,408), New Jersey ($16,271) and Alaska ($15,552). Utah ($6,356) spent the least per student, followed by Idaho ($7,092) and Arizona ($7,813).in Sweden it cost between SEK 80,000-140,000 per academic year for most subjects. However, programmes in the fields of medicine and art have notably higher fees.

School enrollment

77 million

The number of children and adults enrolled in school throughout the country in October 2009 — from nursery school to college. They comprised 27 percent of the entire population age 3 and older. Education in Sweden is mandatory for all childrin between age 7 and the year of the child’s 16th birthday.


did far less work in school than my American counterparts: More days off, never homework over break, longer breaks everyday, ushers in fundamental structural changes that can be integral to achieving significant improvements in productivity. Used to support both teaching and learning, technology infuses classrooms with digital learning tools, such as computers and hand held devices; expands course offerings, experiences, and learning materials; supports learning 24 hours a day, 7 days a week; builds 21st century skills; increases student engagement and motivation; and accelerates learning. Technology also has the power to transform teaching by ushering in a new model of connected teaching. This model links teachers to their students and to professional content, resources, and systems to help them improve their own instruction and personalize learning.

The U.S.

The United States spent more than $11,000 per elementary student in 2010 and more than $12,000 per high school student. When researchers factored in the cost for programs after high school education such as college or vocational training, the United States spent $15,171 on each young person in the system — more than any other nation covered in the report.