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 Pub Number  Title  Date
REL 2017181 Projections of California teacher retirements: A county and regional perspective
This report updates a previously published report by projecting California teacher retirements, at the state and county level and by specific teaching fields, during the period from 2014/15 through 2023/24. Teacher retirement projections are based on the current ages of teachers and historical age- and county-specific retirement rates. The study finds that 25 percent of all of California's 2013/14 teachers are projected to retire by 2024. Great variation exists across counties in the proportion of the 2013/14 teacher workforce projected to retire by 2024, with a low of 19 percent projected to retire in Sutter County to a high of 61 percent in Sierra County. This suggests that counties across the state will confront very different staffing situations over the 10-year period due to projected retirements. In terms of the geographic distribution, the more rural counties that are projected to have higher retirement rates tend to lie along the state's northern coast and along the state's northern and eastern borders; lower proportions of retirements are projected in and around the metropolitan areas of San Francisco, Sacramento, Orange County/Los Angeles, and Fresno. This report also projects teacher retirements within specific teaching fields, including math, science, English language arts, and special education. Results from these field-specific projections show that, at the state level, from 22 to 26 percent of teachers in these various fields are projected to retire over the 10-year period. However, within these particular fields there is wide variation across counties in projected retirements. With research showing that graduates of teacher preparation programs tend to prefer living close to their hometowns, coupled with a projected statewide shortage of college-educated adults through at least 2025, careful local workforce planning will be essential, particularly in counties projected to experience high proportions of teacher retirements.
10/19/2016
REL 2012130 Retirement Patterns of California Prekindergarten – Grade 12 Educators
This study examines retirement pat-terns of California educators from 1995/96 to 2009/10. It finds that the percentage of educators over age 60 doubled, educators were more likely to retire when a school district’s local revenue decreased, and the percentage of retired educators returning to work increased.
2/29/2012
NCES 2007175 2004 National Study of Postsecondary Faculty (NSOPF:04) Institution Data Analysis System
The NSOPF:04 Institution DAS contains data on 920 institutions that responded to a nationally representative sample of all public and private not-for-profit postsecondary institutions that offered an associate's or higher degree in the U.S. in fall 2003 and participated in federal Title IV student aid programs. Data contained on the NSOPF:04 Institution DAS were collected in 2004 and focus on institutional policies and practices such as recent tenure-related changes and actions, methods used to evaluate teaching performance, and benefits available to full- and part-time faculty and instructional staff by type of institution.
4/24/2007
NCES 2007157 Institutional Policies and Practices Regarding Postsecondary Faculty: Fall 2003
This report describes recent hiring and retirement patterns as well as tenure-related changes and actions taken by public and private not-for-profit postsecondary institutions that offered an associate’s or higher degree in fall 2003 and participated in federal Title IV student aid programs. The 2004 National Study of Postsecondary Faculty (NSOPF:04) sampled such institutions in the 50 states and the District of Columbia both to obtain lists of faculty and instructional staff to be surveyed and also to collect data on the institution’s policies and environment for such staff. About 920 institutions completed the survey, resulting in a weighted response rate of 84 percent. In fall 2003, some 8 percent of all full-time faculty were hired the previous year from outside the institution, while 7 percent had left their institutions during the previous year. Of those who left, 36 percent retired. At least 90 percent of all doctoral or master’s institutions had tenure systems, but even among public associate’s institutions, the majority (64 percent) had a tenure system. About 64 percent of institutions with a tenure system limit time on tenure track to 6 or 7 years. One-half (52 percent) of institutions with a tenure system offered early or phased retirement to tenured faculty members between 1998 and 2003.
11/7/2006
NCES 98254 Retirement and Other Departure Plans of Instructional Faculty and Staff in Higher Education Institutions
This report describes the retirement and other departure plans of full- and part-time instructiona faculty and staff in higher education institutions. In this report, instructional faculty and staff are those individuals who, in the 1992 fall term, had any instructional duties related to credit courses, advising, or supervising academic activities for credit.
12/22/1997
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