Whether your child struggles sometimes with getting distracted or deals with a syndrome like attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, knowing how to rein in the focus is invaluable for every student.
The way you talk about college can have a tremendous influence on your child. Here are a few facts to share with your child to convince him or her that college is an excellent idea.
March is National Reading Month and Huntington Learning Center joins teachers, educators, parents, children and others around the country to observe Read Across America, created by the National Education Association (NEA).
For children who have experienced a bumpy start to the school year and adopted a negative attitude as a result, the new year is an opportunity to hit the reset button and change the attitude.
Huntington Learning Center recently completed its annual survey of college students about their SAT/ACT scores and scholarship dollars received. Read on to find out the results.
Through school, children learn about how to become independent people, how to work with others, the importance of discipline and more. In many ways, school is what your child makes of it—and the more effort he or she puts in, the more equipped your child will be for college and life success.
Whether your child grows up to become a powerful business person, a teacher, or a doctor, the ability to lead people toward a goal and be a positive influence on others is invaluable.
If there’s one thing all teachers feel would make their jobs easier, it is student participation. Your job is to engage your students in learning, after all.
One of the most important study skills for high schoolers who will soon be college students is note-taking, which helps students succinctly capture what their teachers cover in class so that they can review that information more in depth later.