Azerbaijan - Children out of school, primary, female

The value for Children out of school, primary, female in Azerbaijan was 12,040 as of 2018. As the graph below shows, over the past 27 years this indicator reached a maximum value of 52,165 in 2003 and a minimum value of 3,367 in 2017.

Definition: Children out of school are the number of primary-school-age children not enrolled in primary or secondary school.

Source: UNESCO Institute for Statistics (http://uis.unesco.org/)

See also:

Year Value
1991 11,600
1992 10,477
1993 14,909
1994 46,304
1995 24,923
1996 9,526
1997 39,833
1998 44,900
1999 17,522
2000 31,351
2001 41,033
2002 42,625
2003 52,165
2004 43,360
2005 45,478
2006 44,302
2007 34,881
2008 34,147
2009 31,015
2010 31,744
2011 26,499
2012 20,869
2013 8,359
2017 3,367
2018 12,040

Development Relevance: Large numbers of children out of school create pressure to enroll children and provide classrooms, teachers, and educational materials, a task made difficult in many countries by limited education budgets. However, getting children into school is a high priority for countries and crucial for achieving universal primary education.

Limitations and Exceptions: Due to different data sources for enrollment and population data, the number may not capture the actual number of children not attending in primary school.

Other Notes: Data retrieved via API in March 2019. For detailed information on the observation level (e.g. National Estimation, UIS Estimation, or Category not applicable), please visit UIS.Stat (http://data.uis.unesco.org/).

Statistical Concept and Methodology: The number of out-of-school children is calculated by subtracting the number of primary school-age children enrolled in primary or secondary school from the total population of the official primary school-age children. Data on education are collected by the UNESCO Institute for Statistics from official responses to its annual education survey. All the data are mapped to the International Standard Classification of Education (ISCED) to ensure the comparability of education programs at the international level. The current version was formally adopted by UNESCO Member States in 2011. Population data are drawn from the United Nations Population Division. Using a single source for population data standardizes definitions, estimations, and interpolation methods, ensuring a consistent methodology across countries and minimizing potential enumeration problems in national censuses. The reference years reflect the school year for which the data are presented. In some countries the school year spans two calendar years (for example, from September 2010 to June 2011); in these cases the reference year refers to the year in which the school year ended (2011 in the example).

Aggregation method: Sum

Periodicity: Annual

Classification

Topic: Education Indicators

Sub-Topic: Participation