A key aim of this study was to establish whether single-sex schools were more effective than co-educational schools in promoting pupils’ learning and development from the age of 14 to 16, after taking account of variations in pupils’ prior attainment (Malacova, 2007). Multilevel modelling was carried out on national British…
Providing current research to our members is a strategic priority for the Alliance. We deliver access to valuable resources and anaylsis of the latest research findings relevant to educators of girls. Subscription-only academic research articles, as well as open access articles and reports by governments, universities and major organisations are summarised for members, highlighting themes and topics of particular relevance to the education of girls, including academic performance, mental health, leadership, neuroscience, single-sex education, STEM, wellbeing, and work and careers.
With more than 500 research abstracts, including over 160 related to single-sex education, many of which summarise research from subscription-only academic journals, the Alliance Research Library provides an unparalleled source of information on single-sex education for girls.
Library access and membership:
Free library membership and access is available for all staff of Alliance member schools, simply complete the access request form to receive your personalised login.
Annual library subscription for non-Alliance members costs AUD550
For more information or member access, please contact Loren Bridge (t) +61 7 5521 0749 (e) [email protected]
The purpose of this study was to identify whether there were differences in perception between boys and girls and the type of school they attended. An inventory was used to measure the computing learning environment of 265 Year 12 and Year 13 students from seven secondary schools in Wellington, New…
This observational study explored gender differences in primary classrooms, and whether or not the use of interactive whiteboards affected gender inequality. Background research in the study explained that boys have been found to dominate in the classroom, which clearly disadvantages girls. Interactive Whiteboards (IWB) were installed in Year 5 and…
Jennifer O’Dea is a Professor of Health Education and Nutrition Education at the University of Sydney. Everybody’s different (2007) is the culmination of O’Dea’s 25 years’ experience as a health educator, nutritionist, researcher and academic. The text is based on a trialled research program which improved self-esteem and body image…