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Differentiated personalized education

What is it?


Educational model

Differentiated personalized education is an educational model that takes into account three aspects in particular: the dignity of the person, a concept deeply rooted in Europe’s Christian heritage; the full development of each student; and personalized attention to each student and each family.


Acceptance of differences

Our educational model considers an essential feature of each person: being a male or female. This perspective, which assumes differences between males and females, is increasingly prominent in the field of education.


Maturity processes

When referring to the performance of male and female students, the latest OECD report speaks of ‘different maturity processes’ and their ‘different expectations.’ Regarding this same report, M. Fernández Enguita concludes that “understanding that there are differences wherever they come from, in girls’ and boys’ position and response to school, seems to be the first premise for a school that wants to be inclusive and respectful of freedom“.


OECD report

In short, the OECD report highlights educational principles that are at the root of our model and the foundation of some of its defining features:

  • Attention to the different maturity processes (this means the educational importance of the fact of being a boy or girl, in short, to their dignity as a person).
  • Creation of an educational environment free of social and cultural stereotypes for both girls and boys.



Two indicators that are highly valued by society confirm the contributions of our model: the percentages of female students choosing STEAM careers a sign of overcoming what is called the gender gap; and the academic outcomes of the students, which exceed the negative expectations that the education system has of them.


The consideration of the role of women in today's society and the participation of families are other specific features of our educational model.


Transformative role

Nowadays, women play a very important role in the transformation of society. On an equal footing, they continue to reach new spaces, where they promote and collaborate in these processes in all social and professional spheres, and in family life.


Families, the first educators

Families, promoters of some of the institutions represented in EASSE, are the first educators of their children and an essential part of the schools’ educational communities. Just like students and teachers, they require attention that responds to new situations to effectively assist them in their most important responsibility.