Deped ALS Passer Result 2011Feb 25
deped als passer result 2011, als passer, list of names
Please go here for DepEd ALS Result 2011 Updated News
Many takers are still waiting for the result of the Alternative Learning System Accreditation and Equivalency Test Program on the net taken last October 23-24, 2011. It has been said that it will be release this February 2012 but end of the month is near and still it hasn’t been released out on the net neither at Department of Education (DepEd) official website.
Takers are becoming more impatient for the very slow release of the result. It’s been over 3 months now and yet no result have been announced by the DepEd. Stay tuned here for more updates.
However, DepEd will distribute the October 2011 ALS A & E result to Regional Offices before it will be posted in its website. So, inquire at your nearest school to confirm. The result might already be there.
If you are looking for the past result here they are, Make sure you have Adobe Reader installed:
Passers of the October 2010 ALS Accreditation and Equivalency Test
Passers of the October 2009 ALS A & E Test
Alternative Learning System October 2011 passers ALS October 23, 2011 results
What is the ALS Accreditation and Equivalency Test?
The ALS A&E Test formerly the Nonformal Education A&E Test is one of the four components of the ALS A&E (then NFE A&E). It offers the successful test takers certification of learning achievements at two learning levels – Elementary and Secondary – that is comparable to the formal school system. The ALS A&E Tests in both levels are standardized paper and pencil-based tests and use multiple-choice test and composition writing. The test items are based on the learning competencies of the five learning strands of the ALS Curriculum.
Who are the target clienteles of the ALS A&E Test?
The target learners / clienteles of the ALS A&E Test are Filipino Out-of-School Youth (OSY) and Adults at least 11 years old (for elementary level test) and at least 15 years old (for the secondary level test) who are basically literate. They may include:
- unemployed/underemployed OSYs and adults
- elementary and secondary school drop-outs/leavers
- industry-based workers, housewives, maids, factory workers, drivers
- members of cultural minorities / indigenous peoples
- persons with disabilities / physically challenged
- inmates, rebel / soldier integree