The same pattern of non-selective single-sex schools outperforming mixed-sex schools is present in other performance measures including the percentage of students achieving A*-C in English and Maths and average capped point score.
So why is this information about boys’ achievement in single-sex schools such a well-kept secret?
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I’ve worked in both singlesex and mixed schools, and know there are good schools of both types.
But it has always struck me that mixed schools are much kinder places.
Writing for School Dash, founder Timo Hannay set about looking at the facts and figures surrounding single-sex secondary schools in England, comparing their data with that of mixed-sex schools.
In his conclusion he states "if you’re a boy then going to a single-sex secondary school is unlikely on its own to improve your grades". Therefore, in order to carry out an objective analysis of the academic performance of boys and girls, basic controls must be established; the schools must be a similar type and the performance of the gender in a single-sex school must be compared against the performance of the same gender in mixed schools.
When this is done, the 2015 GCSE results show that boys in single-sex schools outperform boys in mixed schools in a variety of performance table measures.
This is not only true when all boys' schools are included in the data but also when selective schools are excluded from the data set.
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