Liberal Studies students’ answers to questions: Is it worth it?
Liberal Studies, one of the most popular courses in Canada’s science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) education system, is expected to have a big impact on the education system in the coming decades.
The university is taking a big hit from the financial crisis, and now the results of the survey are coming out.
The survey is being released in two parts, and we wanted to look at the first part to get an idea of what students are saying.
We are looking at what is the biggest change that we have seen over the last 10 years.
We have seen an explosion of new technology, an explosion in new opportunities for students, an increase in students’ confidence in their studies, and a decline in the number of students taking their courses.
This has created a real opportunity for the students.
We want to get to know what they think about this change, what the challenges are, what they expect from their future, and what they are seeing from the university.
The results of this survey are now available to the media.
Here is what we found.
The numbers are staggering.
In the last decade, about 15 per cent of the students enrolled in Liberal Studies are taking their final year course in the subject.
The proportion has grown from 12 per cent to 21 per cent.
The number of Liberal Studies courses taken has increased by about 10 per cent in the last ten years.
The average student takes around two Liberal Studies a year.
This means that the university is now offering a major degree in a subject that is now more popular than engineering, math, and social studies.
Students are also spending more time in classes and studying in class spaces that are much larger than the ones that existed in the past.
The number of course hours per year has also increased by 10 per a year, and that has resulted in more courses being offered than before.
The Liberal Studies program is one of only three STEM courses in the country.
The other two are in business, technology and engineering, and statistics.
The overall quality of Liberal studies courses has also improved.
The Liberal Studies graduation rate has risen from 66 per cent before the financial crash to 78 per cent now.
There is a higher graduation rate for females than males.
The program is very diverse.
The majority of students have not taken any Liberal Studies before, but the percentage who have is very high.
The graduation rate of women is very low, at 40 per cent, and the graduation rate is even lower for men.
In comparison, the graduation rates of students with Liberal Studies degrees are higher than those of students without a degree.
Students are also happy with their Liberal Studies experience.
Of the students who took Liberal Studies in the decade before the crisis, the majority (63 per cent) are satisfied with the experience.
The percentage of students who are satisfied is higher than in the years prior to the crisis.
The Liberals are getting better results for students with lower incomes.
Overall, students with no previous Liberal Studies have an average satisfaction rating of 84 per cent compared to 73 per cent for those with a bachelor’s degree.
There are significant differences between students with a high school diploma and those without a high degree.
The difference in satisfaction for students who have a high and a high education degree is larger than in those with only a high level of education.
Overall, students are very satisfied with their experience in Liberal studies.
They feel comfortable, respected, valued, and encouraged to take the Liberal Studies course.
There has been an increase from just 12 per 10 years before the recession to 21 in the ten years following the financial downturn.
There were no changes in the students’ satisfaction with the Liberal studies program from the previous decade to the present.
These findings have implications for students.
For example, in order to be able to study the Liberal study, you must be able.
The study must be meaningful, it must be relevant to the topics you study, and it must have value for your learning.
This can be challenging to manage in the current financial climate.
There have been a lot of changes in Liberal education.
Some students are not comfortable with the changes, and they may not be able or willing to take on a Liberal studies course at the same time.
Others may not feel comfortable taking Liberal Studies on the same day as their college and university courses.
It is important that students understand that the Liberal Study experience is unique to them, and can be very challenging.
Students need to be aware that the results from this survey reflect the overall quality and value of Liberal study.
We do not expect the survey results to have any impact on student or university decision making.
The University of Waterloo is the leader in online Liberal Studies education, with the highest satisfaction ratings for students across all subjects.
For more information about the university’s Liberal Studies programs, visit https://www.uwaterloo.ca/liberalstudies/programs/index.cfm.
The views, opinions and positions expressed by all students