In a typical school year, it’s smart for parents to use the midyear report card as a chance to “take a pulse” on their children’s learning progress. This year the midyear report card will be more important than ever to your student's success.
College is very different from high school. But how exactly? Here are seven of the biggest ways that the two differ to make your teen aware of.
There’s no question: the year 2020 is one for the record books and has brought many ups and downs. School has been challenging in new ways for children. So, this upcoming reprieve from the classroom, whether in person or virtual, is welcome—perhaps this year more than ever.
Organization is not a natural skill for many children, but one that makes it so much easier to do well in school, whether in person, remote or a hybrid model. Students who are organized have many advantages over those who are not.
Problems are part of growing up, but when it comes to navigating school, do you find yourself unsure when to step in and help your child and when to let him or her handle a problem alone?
Kids with ADHD, who rely on predictability and routines to help regulate their attention, behavior, and emotions, may be struggling with feelings of uncertainty more than most.
With the coronavirus pandemic being far from over, many schools have already decided to close through the end of the school year. One thing is safe to assume: children will be learning at home for a while. And while remote/online school works for some children, it might be less ideal for others. The biggest concern many parents have: loss of learning.
Huntington Learning Center’s annual reading program launched last week, and it’s time to get your child reading! Reading Adventure is a fun and interactive way for students to enjoy reading during their downtime at home.
For some students, school doesn’t come easy. Here are a few common types of learning troubles and ways you can address them at home.