Education is a challenge, a challenge that has been plaguing Malaysia for decades.
But with a population of about one million, the country has a far larger number of students than its education sector can handle.
The country has around 25,000 schools and around 15,000 colleges.
As a result, there are a wide range of educational issues that students and teachers have to deal with, including how to manage a busy school year, how to handle a busy schedule and how to plan an educational trip.
Malaysia’s education system is split into two parts.
In the education sector, students are divided into the four main provinces, which include Sarawak, Sarawang, Sarangkalan and Sabah.
At the end of the school year students in the Sarawaks and Sabahs are entitled to three months of free tuition.
Students in the other provinces are not entitled to free tuition, but can choose between a fee-based or no-fee model.
There are about 11,000 universities and colleges in Malaysia, of which a total of more than 30,000 are accredited.
There are around 40,000 postgraduate degrees in Malaysia and about 25,500 full-time postgraduate students.
The education sector also contains some very popular programs.
The Malayalam language and culture curricula is one of the most popular, with more than 70,000 courses taught in English.
Malaysia has around 1,800 English language colleges, with a total enrolment of about 3,600.
It is not just the curriculum that has made the education system a difficult nut to crack.
The country has also suffered from the lack of funding.
According to the World Bank, in the year to March 31, the national budget for education was RM2.29 billion ($9.3 million), which is a 15% increase from the previous year.
This year the government has promised to increase the amount to RM4.3 billion ($17.7 million).