Saudi Arabia Education Forecast to 2016

  • December 2012
  • -
  • RNCOS
  • -
  • 90 pages

Saudi Arabia, the most populated country in the Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC), represents the largest education industry in the region. With majority of the Kingdom’s population below the age of 25, the country’s education sector holds immense growth potential. According to our latest research report “Saudi Arabia Education Forecast to 2016”, the need and demand for education in the Kingdom continued to witness a rapid growth during the last few years, owing to its slow but steady emergence as a knowledge-based economy.

The report covers exhaustive analysis on the potential requirement of kindergarten, primary, intermediate, secondary, special, and higher education segments to accommodate anticipated student enrollment during the forecast period. It also delves into the aspect of number of schools, academic staffs, and administrative staffs required during academic year 2011-12 to 2015-16 for the same. The forecast is conducted on the basis of co-relation and judgmental analysis, which is carried out after carefully studying key factors including population growth, industrial growth, government initiatives, drivers and challenges.

Moreover, our study also finds that there has been a significant increase in the e-learning industry, with many government and private universities opting for e-learning solutions. Our report discusses major e-learning projects, such as Tajsir e-Learning Initiative, Educational Portal, Jusur System for the Administration of Electronic Learning, and many more. Besides, the report also provides e-learning industry recent developments, major service providers along with the market forecast till 2015.

Additionally, we have identified some of the potential courses, which are not the preferred courses, but are anticipated to become popular mainly due to increasing demand of skilled labor and various other initiatives. Moreover, in order to replace the expats professionals with domestic resource, government is increasing focus on technical and higher education in the country. In fact, the government remains the major contributor for the development of the country’s higher education infrastructure, and is continuously raising the budget to be spent on the education sector.

Our report “Saudi Arabia Education Forecast to 2016” provides an in-depth research and rational analysis of the current and expected status of the education system in Saudi Arabia. It provides a complete understanding of the Saudi Arabia’s education model. It also discusses the regulations and major drivers of the industry. Moreover, in order to give a complete picture of the industry, we have also covered adult education, special education along with the distance education. Overall, the report presents optimum information and balanced research outlook on the potentials of the Saudi Arabian education sector.

Table Of Contents

1. Analyst View
2. Research Methodology
3. Why this Industry will Grow?
3.1 Government Support
3.2 Infrastructural Growth
3.3 Skilled Personnel’s Demand
3.4 Economic Growth
4. Saudi Arabia Education Model
4.1 General Education System
4.2 Special and Adult Education System
5. Kindergarten Education
5.1 Students
5.2 Schools
5.3 Academic Staff
5.4 Administrative Staff
6. General Education
6.1 Primary Education
6.1.1 Students
6.1.2 Schools
6.1.3 Academic Staff
6.1.4 Administrative Staff
6.2 Intermediate Education
6.2.1 Students
6.2.2 Schools
6.2.3 Academic Staff
6.2.4 Administrative Staff
6.3 Secondary Education
6.3.1 Students
6.3.2 Schools
6.3.3 Academic Staff
6.3.4 Administrative Staff
7. Technical Education
7.1 Students
7.2 Colleges/Institutes
7.3 Academic Staff
8. Higher Education
8.1 Students
8.2 Institutions
8.3 Academic Staff
8.4 Administrative Staff
8.5 Potential Courses
9. Special Education
9.1 Students
9.2 Schools
9.3 Academic Staff
9.4 Administrative Staff
10. Adult Education
11. E-learning Industry Analysis
11.1 Market Overview
11.2 Projects
11.3 Major E-learning Service Providers
11.4 Recent Developments
12. Distance Learning
13. Regulatory Environment

List of Figures:

Figure 5-1: Kindergarten Education - Students Enrollment (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 5-2: Kindergarten Education - Number of Schools (2010-11 to 2015-16)
Figure 5-3: Kindergarten Education - Number of Academic Staff (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 5-4: Kindergarten Education - Number of Administrative Staff (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 6-1: Primary Education - Students Enrollment (Million), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 6-2: Primary Education - Number of Schools (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 6-3: Primary Education - Number of Academic Staff (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 6-4: Primary Education - Number of Administrative Staff (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 6-5: Intermediate Education - Students Enrollment (Million), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 6-6: Intermediate Education - Number of Schools (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 6-7: Intermediate Education - Number of Academic Staff (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 6-8: Intermediate Education - Number of Administrative Staff (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 6-9: Secondary Education - Students Enrollment (Million), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 6-10: Secondary Education - Number of Schools (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 6-11: Secondary Education - Number of Academic Staff (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 6-12: Secondary Education - Number of Administrative Staff (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 7-1: Technical/Vocational Education - Students Enrollment (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 7-2: Technical/Vocational Education - Number of Colleges/Institutes (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 7-3: Technical/Vocational Education - Number of Academic Staff (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 8-1: Higher Education - Students Enrollment (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 8-2: Higher Education - Number of Academic Staff (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 8-3: Higher Education - Number of Administrative Staff and Technicians (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 9-1: Special Education - Students Enrollment (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 9-2: Special Education - Number of Schools (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 9-3: Special Education - Number of Academic Staff (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 9-4: Special Education - Number of Administrative Staff (‘000), 2010-11 to 2015-16
Figure 11-1: E-learning Market (Million US$), 2010-2015

List of Tables:

Table 3-1: Major Education Projects in Pipeline
Table 8-1: Science Colleges by University
Table 8-2: Computer Science Colleges by University
Table 8-3: Engineering Colleges by University
Table 8-4: Medical and Pharmacy Colleges by University
Table 8-5: Other Major Colleges by University
Table 8-6: Potential Courses - Students Enrollment (2009-10 and 2010-11)
Table 10-1: Adult Education - Number of Students, Schools, Academic Staff and Administrative Staff (2009-10 and 2010-11)

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