Is there a correlation between physical exertion and academic success? Many educators speculate that by limiting the number of exercise breaks for students during the school day, we hamper their potential in the classroom.
Have you ever said something to a fellow student at school or classroom teacher and right after you said it, you cringed or the other person became angry or flustered?
It is not unusual for a young child to use his or her fingers when calculating a math problem. This is a tactile method of learning.
It’s a New Year and a new semester, so what can you do as a parent to help your children experience greater academic success different in 2016 from 2015? Following are three important principles which you can apply in your home, thus in your children’s lives.
In my work with young people in their academics, often I find them lacking confidence, motivation, and hope. They also sometimes have no clear vision as to what their life is to be all about.
As a student have you ever wonder what your IQ score is or wished it were higher?
MAKE EDUCATION A PRIORITY IN YOUR HOME
It is important for a child’s success academically that his/her parents insist that academics come before any other extracurricular activities.
As the new school year begins, it is a good time to recognize those who have dedicated and committed themselves to the education of students.
So, you’re a rising 9th grader, your first year of high school! As you begin your high school career, you will adjust to a new building, attend school as the youngest, meet lots of new people, acclimate to the expectations of high school teachers, have an array of clubs and activities in which to participate and make LOTS of new friends! How exciting!