Teacherise is here to make a supply teacher’s and a head teacher’s day, every day. We connect them directly through our automated, unbiased app. This saves money and time, which translate into better pay for the teacher, more money left in school budgets, time and information to do a better job, and a better match between stakeholders. Moreover, teacher-school relationships can become permanent without us charging anything for it.
as supply teacher or school, to get or post assignments directly
Thank you for joining Teacherise. We will contact you soon with more information.
Something went wrong, please try again in a few minutes.
While supply agencies retain large margins (sometimes up to 50%), we want to pay teachers at scale. We will only charge schools a £7 transaction fee to finance our service.
We are a ”by teachers, for teachers” recruitment service, with a strong social focus. Our service is a functional solution to a dysfunctional system, to the benefit of everyone involved (teachers, schools, and students).
The development and success of new business models such as Uber and Airbnb has shown that the friction in service businesses can be radically reduced by connecting users and providers directly. I believe that Teacherise can do this for the important area of supply teaching provision. A better match leads to better rewards for all parties. More benefits for supply teachers, faster service for schools, and more appropriate teachers for the assignments.
— Professor Jay Bal, University of Warwick
Expert in Multi-sided Marketplaces
”The average daily charge to schools by a supply agency for a teacher can be as much as £100 higher than the actual daily pay rate for that teacher. This goes into the agency’s coffers and out of the education sector.” — National Union of Teachers
”Spending on supply teachers – who are called in to cover in the absence of a member of staff – has gone up by almost £300m over two years, with the average amount spent by academies and free schools rising by 42% in a single year.” — The Guardian