Guyana: 2013 Grade Six Assessment (‘Common Entrance’) Results

Note – Link to 2014 Results here  < click

Guyana’s National Grade Six Assessment (‘Common Entrance’) Results 2013

MINISTRY OF EDUCATION EXAMINATIONS DIVISION : NATIONAL GRADE SIX ASSESSMENT 2013

The results of the National Grade Six Assessment (NGSA) written on 25 March and 26 March 2013 have been released to schools.  See the complete list below. 

Sixteen thousand eight hundred and eleven (16,811) candidates were entered for this assessment. These candidates also wrote the National Grade Two Assessment in 2009 and the National Grade Four Assessment in 2011. The results being released give a report on the candidates’ overall performance at the three assessments.             

A percentage of the marks gained at the Grade Two and the Grade Four Assessments was combined with the marks gained at the Grade Six Assessment in order to determine the candidates’ overall scores.  Five percent (5%) of each candidate’s Grade Two score in Mathematics and English, and ten percent (10%) of the Grade Four score in the same subjects, were added to eighty five percent (85%) of each candidate’s score in those subjects. The combined scores in Mathematics and English were added to the scores gained in Science and Social Studies.

Here is a PDF file of the results:   NGSA_Press Release_2013 

This PDF file for Common Entrance Results 2013 is provided by the Ministry of Education.:-

Here is a list of  Schools in Guyana where you may be able to get further information:

http://www.education.gov.gy/web/index.php/publications/category/17-list-of-schools.

Here is an editorial on this subject from Stabroek News:

Grade Six results   <click

The annual National Grade Six Assessment results were announced on Friday, and as is normal on these occasions the emphasis rightly was on the star performers, and by extension the top one per cent of the candidates …   [read more]

 
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Comments

  • Tiwari  On 06/08/2013 at 3:34 pm

    Where/How can I get full details by region/school/pupils name and placements?

    • guyaneseonline  On 06/09/2013 at 2:00 am

      The attached PDF document of the Top 1% who were successful is the only information publicly released by the Ministry of Education.
      Individual Schools will get their results for release at their schools. You will have to contact the specific school or parent for detailed information on a particular student.

    • seeta pooran  On 06/09/2013 at 9:00 pm

      yah me 2!!HELP!!!someone atleast say sum!!

  • devinra lall  On 06/09/2013 at 3:39 pm

    novar primary school common entrance result 2013

  • devinra lall  On 06/09/2013 at 3:42 pm

    like to know result for devinra lall 2013

  • devekanand persaud  On 06/09/2013 at 9:43 pm

    i need to know the result for this candidate number-06037050

  • Cliff Thomas  On 06/09/2013 at 11:14 pm

    Well done Guyanese children in your Grade vi exam. We will now look to see if we better the Caribbean as we usually do. Once more CONGRATS kids.

  • ryashiv  On 06/10/2013 at 12:29 pm

    results for cotton tree primary school please

    • guyaneseonline  On 06/10/2013 at 3:45 pm

      You .. like others who require detailed information on various schools, will have to contact the school for their results. The Min of Education has only released the results for the top 1% of the students.

  • ANDORA FORDE  On 06/10/2013 at 3:20 pm

    I WOULD LIKE TO KNOW THE RESULTS FOR GIBRALTAR PRIMARY COURENTYNE BERBICE

  • akkkkkk  On 06/10/2013 at 7:56 pm

    excellent job grade 6 students

  • KImi  On 06/11/2013 at 7:56 pm

    Full Benefit Academy tutored Ashtmi Deo from Grades 3, 4, 5 to Grade 6 under the individualised tuition system. Hats off to Teacher Preya.

  • KJ  On 06/13/2013 at 8:09 pm

    It is such a shame to know that the top candidate got 548 marks and will be placed at Queen’s College since the cut-off is 525 and my nephew that got 418 marks were being placed at the lowest school on the Essequibo Coast (8 of May ) and when I inquired about it was told by the staff at the Department of Education region #2,that the child was being placed according to catchment area. What makes it even worse is that the school is nowhere close to his home and they are three other schools that are closer to his home. I think it is unfair for the kids and instead we move forward we are going backwards.

  • gigi  On 06/12/2014 at 11:00 pm

    Glad to know that Guyanese students have options if they can afford to pay for the cost of private schools. What about poor students who can’t afford to attend private schools and are stuck with their crappy public school? Guyana needs a voucher system. Maybe it will be more receptive in Guyana than it is in the US. I am a strong advocate for school choice/voucher.

    One of the greatest and oft repeated misconceptions about poor kids and academics is “poverty.” Poverty is the greatest motivator to succeed in life. When you’re poor, your only way out of your situation/poverty is through education. When we embrace and project the belief that poor kids are stupid or not smart, we subconsciously engage/interact with kids like they are stupid/not smart. Similarly, when we embrace and project that rich kids are smart, we engage and interact with them on a smart level. Thus the rich kids become smarter and the stupid kids stagnate. Don’t do this. Talk to kids and treat them like they’re smart and watch them rise to the level.

    There are countless research papers on this false belief. A very famous one took place in a California school where school children performing on the same level were placed with teachers who were told that their group of students were super smart, and another group of students were placed with teachers who were told that their group of students were low performing. At the end of the school year, the study found that the so-called “super smart” kids did extremely well while the “low performing” kids made minimal progress, reflecting the teachers’ expectations of their students based on their perception of their students’ intelligence level.

    Another interesting paper on this topic involving African American and African Caribbean students.

    Teachers’ Expectations and Sense of Responsibility for Student Learning: The Importance of Race,Class, and Organizational Habitus
    ( http://www.sesp.northwestern.edu/docs/teachbelDIARANSPI.pdf )

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