The National Girls Collaborative Project presents statistics on their website on the state of girls’ involvement in STEM through primary education – from kindergarten through high school, from an analysis of data from 2016 National Science Foundation reports. Here are some of their main findings regarding differences in STEM involvement for female students compared to their male counterparts. Students regardless of sex, race or ethnicity, enrolled in lower level science courses in 2012 at similar rates. However, students with less-educated parents or with lower socioeconomic status were less likely to take these courses.
Know an Incredible Woman Preserving the
Quality of Life During COVID-19?
Submit your story today!Read More
Consulting & Branding Opportunities
Grant your business access to insider,
proven knowledge to improve the quality of your procured
services and maximize business performance.
If you need D&I
A Team Focused on Bring Diversity and Inclusion to Every LevelLearn More
#1 Top Real Estate Influencer
Diversity & Inclusion, Quality of Life, Know the Rules of the Game ®Your Next Event
Grow Your Business
NAWRB: An SBA Resource
NAWRB is listed as a women-owned business resource for the SBA.Check It Out
NAWRB Aging Population
Help Protect Elders
from Financial Abuse
Over $36.5 billion a year is lost annually in the U.S.
Prevent Financial Abuse
Dream. Stability. Sanctuary.
Life often presents us
with unplanned disruptions.
a Human Touch
The Perfect Balance
NAWRB Women's Global Resource Center
A women’s depository for vendors & clients to grow their diverse spend & increase women’s employment at all levels within the housing ecosystem.
Tag Archives: girls
WHER Chat: Supporting Girls’ Interests in STEM with a Growth Mindset
One well-supported reason for why there is a lower representation of women in the AI sector is that not many girls are encouraged to pursue STEM. Therefore, their interest in science and technology fields will quickly fade if that passion is not nourished with opportunity. According to a Microsoft survey, young women in Europe report that their interest in STEM began around age 11 or 12, but faltered when they reached the ages of 15 and 16.