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.
As news around the United States continues to pour in about the novel coronavirus (COVID-19), the two largest college placement examination groups in the country have announced that they will be rescheduling or canceling upcoming testing dates.
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.
t a young age, your child’s world is small. But on any given day, there is a lot happening in the world outside your child’s bubble, which means many opportunities for expanding the mind and learning something new.
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).
It’s a brand-new year and a brand-new term of school. That means the midyear report card has come home, which might be a source of stress, a source of pride or a little of both. Here are some tips on what to look for in your child's mid-year report card.