RTE If it is imposed on private school it

RTE Act states that
the private schools should private 25% reservation in admission for
disadvantages section and continue their education till the completion. And the
government should been the whole expenditure of that percentage of students for
every year. But it is in the written form only. Actually private schools are
not getting such kinds of government financial help for the implication of the
act. Sometimes, they are being provided financial help very poor and too late
by the government official process. That’s why private school authority is
being demotivated to follow this facet effectively.

Without sufficient
government financial help, it will be a great burden on private school to
implement such thing. If it is imposed on private school it have to collect
differences of fees from remaining 75% of children parents and if will be
unaffordable situation among them. Even many of the schools may not overcome
the situation and shut down the schools.

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We all know that
most of the private school are very well infrastructure to run the teaching
learning process. Every classroom are smart classroom. Therefore, they have
also good quality teachers to pay. To supervise this type of school, the
authority should need a big amount of economy for each years if they provide
free education for 25% students up to age of 14, they will face difficulty to
maintain their infrastructure, teachers payment and others because of 25% free
education and they take a minimum charges for this expenditure from the
parents.

It is a traditional
concept in our country that students of weaker and disadvantage section are
very low quality in study. If they are being provided reservation in schools
the quality of learning and result will be poor which onwards spells bad impact
on school dignity. Because of that wrong thing, the private authority does not
give importance on this act.

Ironically
in the name of the right to education, it has led to the closure of a large
number of private schools, depriving children of their right to education. Many state Rules and Government Orders – issued in the name of implementation of the RTE Act – prescribe norms,
standards and conditions for
private schools’ recognition which
are overly restrictive or infeasible, especially for low-fee private schools,
which are the vast bulk of private schools in the country. As a result, many
schools are being forced to close down. Eight thousand private schools are estimated to have closed by 2013. This is
tragic. Since government relies heavily on private schools to deliver
elementary education to about 50% children of the country (31% rural and
perhaps 80% urban), it needs to take a facilitative rather than a punitive approach,
perhaps with subsidies to low-fee schools to help them become RTE compliant.
Another idea is to make government recognition of private schools dependent on
their students’ learning
achievement levels rather than solely on physical infrastructure norms, as done
by Gujarat.