- Why did everyone start to hate the Russians if the U.S. did the same thing in Afghanistan, Iraq?
- What needs to be corrected in the management of Russia first?
- Why did Blaise Pascal become a religious man at the end of his life?
- How do I know if a guy likes you?
- When they say "one generation", how many do they mean?
First, the main disadvantage of such education is the promotion of sexism. It's horrible.
Second, it's pointless.
Of course, this type of education is unacceptable in the 21st century.
The advantages are that you can prepare separate programs. Girls at an early age develop faster, they can be given more complex tasks. Now the program is averaged, girls easily become excellent students, and then it is difficult for them in universities, they are used to getting A's easily compared to boys. Now the program is tailored to the development of boys, and girls could get more knowledge. So the benefits here are primarily for girls. I often hear this: “I was an excellent student until the 9th grade, and then I didn't care.” I didn't give a damn, but the boys just grew up and caught up. Motivation disappears, because the reason why I stopped being a leader in my studies is not clear.
The disadvantage of separate education is that the sphere of sexual social adaptation is degraded. Plus, girls naturally mature more quickly socially and are therefore able to perceive more at a certain stage of development.
Separate education allows you to set a more appropriate curriculum for students (no sexism – girls generally develop earlier and their puberty period occurs earlier);
From the point of view of teachers, a class of only girls or only boys is easier to manage (all this pulling on braids and other desire to please interferes with the learning process);
Mixed education – “this is an equalization process,” burdened by the middle of the hormonal changes that occur with all the consequences that follow from this (with which many are not particularly able to cope).�
Previously, separate education really served as a way of gender stratification, but now it's not the 19th century and in the same Great Britain they are not going to give it up: they simply selected programs that were most conducive to the student's development by age and gender.