NESB

(redirected from Non-English Speaking Background)
AcronymDefinition
NESBNon-English Speaking Background
NESBNondestructive Evaluation Sciences Branch (US NASA)
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References in periodicals archive ?
Finally, Table 5 shows that non-Australian and non-English speaking background students actually experienced higher academic achievements compared to traditional students, while the opposite was the case for those who had previously failed the subject as well as older students.
This was particularly when determining a CAP student was unsafe to practise, irrespective of whether the nurse was returning to nursing or from a non-English speaking background. They also identified a Lack of planning time with their students as problematic.
Also, unless a warning is put in writing, some of our non-English speaking background women may not understand that they have been warned.
The variables predictive of higher pain intensity at 9 weeks were high baseline pain intensity, high baseline activity limitation, a non-English speaking background and long duration of previous intervention (Table 3).
Hillali, Non-English Speaking Background Immigrant Women Workers in the Industrial Relations System in Queensland, M.Admin thesis, Griffith University, 1993.
they don't want to identify as non-English speaking background. (Filipina woman)
Adaptation to a new area of clinical practice creates a significant challenge for any nurse, but this is particularly so for migrant nurses of non-English speaking background (NESB).
It finds the likelihood of passing is significantly reduced for people who are Indigenous, have a disability, are of non-English speaking background, are unemployed or are aged 19 years or less.
One in four Australians is from a non-English speaking background (NESB).
A lot of workers, including nurses, were adversely affected by WorkChoices, especially the casual, non-professional workforce that is predominantly from a non-English speaking background and is least able to defend and assert its rights.
These students were more likely to be women, adults aged 40-64, students with a disability, students from a non-English speaking background, and students whose highest level of secondary schooling was year 9 or below.
The schools were comprised of 54% of students from Arabic speaking homes and 85% of all students from non-English speaking background schools.
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