In a city of more than 12 million, where every home is surrounded by a network of public transportation, the selection of school uniforms is a matter of pride.

And that’s not an entirely surprising finding.

As it turns out, the uniforms chosen for students at San Francisco’s leading schools have a lot to do with their teachers.

It’s a story that began in a classroom in 2015, when students and parents were frustrated by the high cost of school supplies.

And it’s a tale that has continued in recent years.

A new report released Wednesday finds that a student’s school uniform choice can make a huge difference to his or her academic performance.

The report, titled “School Uniforms and Student Achievement: A Cost Analysis,” looked at data from the National Center for Education Statistics.

It found that school uniforms, whether school-sponsored or not, can have a profound effect on student achievement.

In general, students who are wearing uniforms are more likely to be in good grades, more likely than those without uniforms to do well in school and perform better academically, the report found.

For example, in a class of 50 students, students in uniforms were more likely in grades B, B.5, B, 6 and 6.5 than those in non-uniform uniforms.

It also found that students in school uniforms were also more likely with lower levels of depression and anxiety.

While these factors are important, the authors argue that students wearing uniforms also help ensure that teachers are working to improve their teaching and student outcomes.

One of the biggest reasons that teachers wear uniforms is to make students feel comfortable.

According to the authors, it’s “because teachers know their students are watching and listening to them and they want them to feel comfortable with their behavior.”

As the report explains, this is important because it makes it more likely that students will learn more about their teachers, and teachers who are comfortable with students learning more are more successful in their classrooms.

In fact, the researchers found that “school uniforms are associated with more positive school climate, better student achievement, and better student evaluations of teachers.”

A student who is not wearing a uniform is also more apt to not do well academically.

According to the report, students wearing a “school uniform” were more than twice as likely to have a grade in the lower range than students who were not wearing one.

The authors also found an association between school uniforms and lower scores in a number of test-taking areas.

Even though school uniforms can make students more confident and more likely, there is another important reason why wearing a school uniform can help.

If a student doesn’t want to wear a school-owned uniform, he or she can also choose from a variety of non-school-owned options.

According the report: Students who choose to wear non-School-owned school-issued uniforms are less likely to attend and have lower achievement.

Students who choose not to wear School-owned uniforms are also less likely than students not to be tested for ADHD.

Students are more apt not to feel they need to wear their school uniform in the classroom, and are less apt to feel it is necessary.

Students also have less support from teachers.

Students that choose not or are not in the school uniforms are at higher risk of dropping out of school.

Students in non-“school-issued” uniforms are much more likely and at higher likelihood to be diagnosed with ADHD.

“We believe school uniforms help students feel more confident about themselves and their abilities, which can make them more likely (and) successful in school,” said the report’s lead author, Dr. Paul Hannon, a professor of education policy and policy studies at UC San Francisco.

Although the researchers don’t specifically blame the uniform trend on high school dropout rates, they point out that “one of the most commonly cited reasons for school dropouts is that students are not wearing their school-sanctioned uniform.”

One example of this is the use of school-mandated uniforms in the district of San Francisco that has long struggled with budget shortfalls.

Last year, the school district announced that it would begin to eliminate the use-of-school uniform requirement in 2018.

The new plan was to eliminate school uniforms entirely, though the school board approved a compromise plan that allowed school administrators to continue to wear school uniforms.

The compromise would allow school districts to continue using the uniforms until 2021.

With the new plan, however, the new San Francisco school district still uses school uniforms with the same basic colors, but with more subtle markings and fewer “school” elements.

This decision, said Hannon: was a good first step.

The school district now has to make a decision as to whether or not they will continue using their uniforms with any of their districts.

But the report points out that the use or lack of use of uniforms in