Drop Out of Girls in Higher Education: Special Reference to Vaijapur Tehsil Dist. Aurangabad (MS) India


Authors : Dr. Dnyaneshwar Khillari; Dr. Sheshrao Rathod

Volume/Issue : Volume 8 - 2023, Issue 3 - March

Google Scholar : https://bit.ly/3TmGbDi

Scribd : https://bit.ly/3Mkrj7b

DOI : https://doi.org/10.5281/zenodo.7797155

Abstract : Education is equal for all. Without any distinction between men and women, education can bring about social and cultural transformation along with personality development in therm. But rural areas still have a high dropout rate of girls in graduate education or higher education. Vaijapur tehsil is no exception. The Vaijapur tehsil comes under permanently drought prone area. The purpose of the present research article is to study the dropout rate of girls in higher education in Vaijapur tehsil. Data was collected from 50 respondents from 10 villages through a survey questionnaire. The Shows result that, 62% respondents belong to open category. 96% of the respondents belonged to Hindu religion. 70% respondents said that our source of income is agriculture. 48% of male parent respondents said they have completed secondary education. 32% of male parent respondents said they have completed their higher secondary education. 52% female parent respondents said their education is up to primary. 42% female parent respondents said their education is up to secondary. 06% of the female parent respondents said that they have not completed graduation and post graduation. 58% of the respondents said that they have completed higher secondary education. 18% of the respondents said that they have completed their graduate education.54% of the respondents said that they did not study because of the inconvenience of travel. 72% of the respondents said that getting married while still in education stopped further education. 50% of the respondents said that they could not pursue further education due to finical poverty. 44% of the respondents said that further education could not be completed due to family reluctance. 32% of respondents said they could not pursue further education due to vulnerability. 54% respondents said that further education was opposed by father. 44% of respondents said that education was opposed by mother.38% of respondent’s mothers support their education. 40% of the respondent’s brothers support them to complete their education.

Keywords : Girls Higher Education, Poverty, Dropout, Development.

Education is equal for all. Without any distinction between men and women, education can bring about social and cultural transformation along with personality development in therm. But rural areas still have a high dropout rate of girls in graduate education or higher education. Vaijapur tehsil is no exception. The Vaijapur tehsil comes under permanently drought prone area. The purpose of the present research article is to study the dropout rate of girls in higher education in Vaijapur tehsil. Data was collected from 50 respondents from 10 villages through a survey questionnaire. The Shows result that, 62% respondents belong to open category. 96% of the respondents belonged to Hindu religion. 70% respondents said that our source of income is agriculture. 48% of male parent respondents said they have completed secondary education. 32% of male parent respondents said they have completed their higher secondary education. 52% female parent respondents said their education is up to primary. 42% female parent respondents said their education is up to secondary. 06% of the female parent respondents said that they have not completed graduation and post graduation. 58% of the respondents said that they have completed higher secondary education. 18% of the respondents said that they have completed their graduate education.54% of the respondents said that they did not study because of the inconvenience of travel. 72% of the respondents said that getting married while still in education stopped further education. 50% of the respondents said that they could not pursue further education due to finical poverty. 44% of the respondents said that further education could not be completed due to family reluctance. 32% of respondents said they could not pursue further education due to vulnerability. 54% respondents said that further education was opposed by father. 44% of respondents said that education was opposed by mother.38% of respondent’s mothers support their education. 40% of the respondent’s brothers support them to complete their education.

Keywords : Girls Higher Education, Poverty, Dropout, Development.

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