The number of teachers working in the U.S. has been steadily increasing over the last decade, as technology and training has become more prevalent.
This has led to a sharp rise in the percentage of primary and secondary school teachers in the workforce.
But a recent report from the Center for Education Policy at the University of Michigan suggests the number of states with a higher percentage of teaching professionals working in education is a bit of a fluke.
According to the report, the percentage is not particularly high in any state, although it is higher in the District of Columbia.
However, that number is not quite as high in states that have had more teachers in education, such as Arizona, Florida, Nevada, North Carolina and Texas.
That may be because there are a number of factors that affect the numbers of teachers who work in education.
For example, it may be that more students are attending schools with a high concentration of teachers, or that a larger number of students are receiving higher grades, or because the average age of teachers is lower.
There are a couple of other factors that might explain the higher percentage in the state with higher percentages of teachers.
The first is that teachers are more likely to work in states with higher populations of students, or students who are learning in different settings.
That could be because students in different schools might have different needs for certain kinds of instruction, or there might be different types of teachers to choose from.
Another factor is that more and more schools are being remodeled, which means they are replacing older buildings and improving the quality of classrooms.
This could lead to more and higher percentages in states like Michigan.
The study looked at the number and percentage of schools in each state and also looked at how the states compare on a range of metrics, such for teaching quality, teacher turnover, and graduation rates.
The report also looked for differences between the states, and the states with more teachers were the ones with higher teacher turnover.
It turns out that states with the highest percentages of teaching in education tend to have the highest teacher turnover rates, with New York, New Jersey, Connecticut and Maine having the highest rates.
In contrast, states with lower percentages of teacher in education tended to have higher teacher recruitment rates, which could also explain the differences in the results.
Another big factor in the study is that states that had a higher number of primary school teachers tended to be more diverse.
According to the study, primary school teacher diversity was higher in states where the percentage was higher, such the District and New Jersey.
States with the lowest percentage of teacher diversity also tended to lower the percentage for teaching professions, such in education and health care, according to the survey.
The study found that states had a greater proportion of health care and education teachers than other professions.
Overall, the study found states that were more diverse had lower teacher turnover and teacher recruitment, which are important things for schools to keep in mind.
If schools can reduce turnover and recruitment, they should be able to better manage their workforce.