A Study of the Concerns of Tenth and Eleventh Grade Seminary Students About the Thirty Five Directional Objectives of the LDS Seminary System
The purpose of this study was to determine whether LDS sophomore and junior seminary students have significant differences of concern about concepts and attitudes contained in each of the thirty-five Directional Objectives which guide the curriculum of the Seminary System of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints.
The study involved LDS Seminary students from the Burley, Idaho; Arimo, Idaho and Ogden (Weber) Utah seminaries, and consisted of 164 sophomore and 109 junior students.
An instrument was developed called the Student Inventory. It consisted of statements of concern expressed by a cross section of seminary students about the thirty-five Directional Objectives, and contained a total of 560 statements divided into an A and B section of 280 statements each.
College and Department
David O. McKay School of Education; Educational Leadership and Foundations
BYU ScholarsArchive Citation
Hanson, LeMar Olyn, "A Study of the Concerns of Tenth and Eleventh Grade Seminary Students About the Thirty Five Directional Objectives of the LDS Seminary System" (1965). Theses and Dissertations. 4757.
Educational tests, measurements, Mormon Church, Seminaries