The American Association for Employment in Education (AAEE) respectfully requests your participation in the 2020-2021 Educator Supply and Demand Survey, conducted in conjunction with the Center for Marketing & Opinion Research, LLC (CMOR). Both AAEE members and non-members are invited and encouraged to participate.
To request your survey link, please contact Anthony Matonis at firstname.lastname@example.org.Completion of the survey should take about 15 minutes and all responses will remain confidential. If you wish to preview questions (in PDF format) prior to survey completion, please visit: https://www.cmoresearch.com/aaee/surveys.php.
AAEE 2019-2020 Supply and Demand Report – Available Now!
To provide the most current information concerning the dynamic market of educator employment, AAEE conducts this annual survey of universities and school systems to determine perceived Educator Supply and Demand across the nation.
Thank you to all individuals and institutions that took the time to fill out the Supply and Demand Research survey.
If you would like to purchase a copy of the comprehensive 2019-2020 Supply and Demand report (40 pages), please click the icon below to begin your order.
$40 each for Non-Members ($35 for report/$5 shipping)
$10 each for Members ($5 for report/$5 for shipping)
The Educator Supply and Demand Report is a nationally recognized resource or identifying trends in PK-12 educator supply and demand. In partnership with the Center for Marketing & Opinion Research, LLC (CMOR), AAEE produces this annual study for our valued members.
With data and perceptions gathered from colleges, universities, and school systems over several decades, the report generated will provide you and your institution with valuable regional and national insights and trends in PK-12 educator supply and demand.
John Snyder from Slippery Rock University has studied the 2017-2018 Educator Supply and Demand Report and presented the following analysis at our 2018 Conference in St. Louis, MO.
All education hiring is local, but the National Composite Score has increased to 3.55 and is closing in on the highest recorded score of 3.68 in 2001.
The market is wide oped for candidates if they are willing to relocate.
Why are teachers leaving?
Pay and financial support are still issues. The gap between teacher pay and other comparable professionals has risen from 1.8% in 1994 to 18.7% in 2018. Lack of financial support may also lead to "Separate and Unequal Schools."