Few students love studying for tests but knowing how to do so effectively can transform their academic career. There are certain practices that make exam prep of all types more productive and successful.
When it comes to packing, he or she may be focused on dorm décor and clothes, but there are a number of other intangible items your teen will want to remember to bring along when he or she begins the college journey.
You’ve heard before that there’s no such thing as “one-size-fits-all” learning. The same is true for study and homework strategies. Homework nurtures students’ time management skills and their ability to complete tasks.
As children become better and more independent readers, parents can help guide them along in their reading and literacy development. Parents need to understand the progressive reading “building blocks” and guide your child toward mastery of each of them.
If your teen is starting to think about college, it’s also a good time to work on developing a resume.
Summer break is a perfect time for children to establish or renew a reading habit, which is why the Huntington Learning Center is launching its annual summer reading program, Reading Adventure.
Understandably, many parents want their teens to focus first on their academics and extracurricular commitments, but there are so many benefits for teens who work a part-time job.
All parents want to give their children the tools to be successful in school, but did you know that making reading a priority is arguably the most essential academic skill?
You may have heard how important emotional intelligence is for students as they navigate school, but what is emotional intelligence?
At some point or another, every student brings home a poor grade on an assignment or a test, which can be a real blow to the self-esteem. It is understandably difficult to see your student struggling and feeling badly about school, but here are several things you can do to help your child overcome a bad grade or dip in school performance.