Advertisement

Monitoring Erasmus+: Results

  • Carlos de Olagüe-Smithson
Chapter
Part of the Technical and Vocational Education and Training: Issues, Concerns and Prospects book series (TVET, volume 30)

Abstract

Analysing the distribution of Erasmus+ VET mobility funds during the period 2014/2016, Germany was the country that more projects funded, 1427; followed by France, 822; Spain; 819, and, at a distance, the United Kingdom, 311, and Italy, 270.

The smallest average projects were found in Spain and Germany. The biggest average project size was located in Italy, followed, at a distance, by the United Kingdom and France.
  • Regional Perspective

France has one and Italy two regions, with an RME close to 0%. Corse in France received funds only once during the 3 years and the two Italian regions of Liguria and Valle d’Aosta/Vallée d’Aoste never received funds during the analysed period.
  • Student’s Perspective

The highest average Students with a Fair Access to Funds – SFAF values correspond to Spain, 88%, and Germany, 85%. These were the countries with more students receiving between half and double the national funds per student average.
  • National Perspective

The National Equity of Germany and Spain have been the highest during the whole analysed period (on average Germany NE = 82%, Spain NE = 81%) followed by the United Kingdom (on average NE = 77%).

Keywords

Erasmus vocational education and training – VET Regional Mobility Efficiency – RME Students Fair Access to Funds – SFAF National Equity – NE L’Agence Erasmus+ France CÉREQ Nationale Agentur Bildung für Europa beim Bundesinstitut für Berufsbildung NA BIBB Agenzia nazionale Erasmus+ ISFOL SEPIE OAPEE Erasmus+ UK National Agency 

References

  1. CÉREQ. (2014). Effectifs d’apprentis par niveau de formation en 2012–2013. Retrieved from Centre d’etudes et de recherches sur les qualifications. http://mimosa.cereq.fr/reflet/index.php?lien=educ_histo_detail&an_deb=2010&an_fin=2019.
  2. ERASMUS+ UK NATIONAL AGENCY. (2016). Funding results. Retrieved from Erasmus+ UK National Agency. https://www.erasmusplus.org.uk/funding-results
  3. ISFOL. (2016). Risultati. Retrieved from Erasmus+ Italia. http://www.erasmusplus.it/formazione/risultati/
  4. L’AGENCE ERASMUS+ FRANCE. (2016). Penelope. Retrieved from Erasmus+ France. http://www.erasmusplus.fr/penelope/resultats.php
  5. NA BIBB. (2016). Erasmus+ bewilligte Projekte. Retrieved from NA BIBB. http://www.na-bibb.de/erasmus_berufsbildung/mobilitaet_in_der_berufsbildung/bewilligte_projekte.html
  6. SCOTTISH GOVERNMENT. (2013). Trends in FE students. Retrieved from Statistics. http://www.gov.scot/Topics/Statistics/Browse/Lifelong-learning/TrendFEStudents
  7. SEPIE. (2016). Resoluciones 2014, 2015, 2016. Retrieved from Convocatoria. http://sepie.es
  8. STATISTIK-PORTAL. (2015). Bildung – Schüler/innen an beruflichen Schulen. Retrieved from Statistik-Portal. http://www.statistikportal.de/Statistik-Portal/de_jb04_jahrtab27schasp
  9. UK GOVERNMENT. (2012 E). Participation in education, training and employment by 16 to 18 year olds in England in 2012. Retrieved from UK GOVERNMENT. https://www.gov.uk/government/statistics/participation-in-education-training-and-employment-by-16-to-18-year-olds-in-england-end-2012
  10. UK GOVERNMENT. (2012 NI). Compendium – VET Students. Retrieved from UK GOVERNMENT. https://www.deni.gov.uk/sites/default/files/publications/de/compendium-0001-to-1213.pdf

Copyright information

© Springer Nature Switzerland AG 2019

Authors and Affiliations

  • Carlos de Olagüe-Smithson
    • 1
  1. 1.Universidad Carlos IIIMadridSpain

Personalised recommendations