NEW YORK — Teachers and principals have the highest salary of any job category, but the biggest job losses have been in schools with the highest teacher turnover rates.
The National Association of School Administrators has tracked teacher turnover for more than 30 years.
Here are some of the trends.
Trend 1: Most schools with highest teacher-teachers ratio are in the South The number of teachers in most U.S. districts has fallen dramatically since 2000.
That is when the country was undergoing a major economic recession.
The number of students and teachers fell in every state and the number of districts in the country shrunk from a high of nearly 300,000 in 1998 to about 160,000 today.
Teacher turnover is the largest driver of teacher shortages.
A-Teacher Resources, a nonprofit education research group, recently analyzed the composition of districts across the country and found that states with high teacher turnover tended to have higher proportions of black and Hispanic students.
Those areas also had lower levels of students who had attended a public school in the past.
This is a key finding, because the data shows that the vast majority of teachers are white and Asian.
The majority of schools that are currently struggling to maintain their quality and teach the most students are in those regions.
The data also shows that districts with high turnover are disproportionately concentrated in the Midwest and the South, where the demographics of most districts are relatively young.
The bottom line is that many districts that are in need of teachers have fewer teachers, leading to higher turnover rates in those districts, according to A-Teach Resources.
For example, a school in a heavily African American neighborhood with a high turnover rate would likely have a lower teacher turnover rate than a school that has more African Americans.
And that means a teacher shortage is less likely to occur in the district, which is likely to result in a smaller number of qualified teachers in those schools.
Teachers who were hired in the fall of 2017, when most districts were facing layoffs, have been told to apply for new positions within the next few weeks.
But even if those applications are approved, it will be hard for them to get hired because they will likely have to train more teachers and get rid of older teachers who are no longer needed.
The teachers are likely to be laid off in the next couple of months.
Also, if a district is not in the midst of a teacher turnover crisis, then it is likely that other schools in the area are too.
For example, many districts in Texas are experiencing the largest teacher turnover in decades.
The state has seen a steady decline in the number and percentage of students attending school in recent years.
As a result, districts are cutting teachers and replacing them with new teachers.
Teacher vacancies are rising.
A-Tec Resources reports that teacher vacancies have grown from 5.2 percent of the total teacher workforce in 2017 to 6.1 percent in 2018.
That means that in many states, vacancies have doubled.
The current trend is for more teachers to leave in 2019 and 2020.
It is also unclear how much of this is due to the high attrition rate in some schools.
For years, districts have had an expectation that schools would continue to be competitive.
However, the fact that the teachers are retiring at a faster rate than the population is expected to make it harder to recruit new teachers, according, A-TEACH Resources.
As schools struggle to maintain quality and the schools that have experienced turnover are forced to look for new staff, the number in some districts is actually shrinking.
The percentage of district-level teachers that are women has been declining since 2000, according the National Association.
And the percentage of black teachers has been falling since 2000 as well.
That could lead to a shortage of teachers, as there is more female teachers.
Some districts have closed schools because of budget cuts, and that is putting additional pressure on schools that could lead them to close.
In some districts, district officials have been forced to make changes that could cause the schools to close down.
Some districts have also taken steps to make schools more welcoming to students.
The New York State Department of Education has announced a plan to create an online resource that helps schools prepare for the upcoming year, and schools will be asked to set aside money to support their own special needs students.
As a result of these efforts, A of T Resources reports, some districts are preparing to close schools and reopen them.
These efforts are also taking place at a time when teachers are still being laid off, and many districts are struggling to find qualified teachers to replace them.
The biggest challenges facing the country are facing the challenges of high teacher attrition and understaffing, said Jim O’Neill, president and CEO of the A-teach Resources, in a press release.
Teach shortages are a result not only of the current teacher shortages but also the fact there is a shortage in the teaching profession, which in turn means there