More and more teens are required to earn service hours for organizations and school. Here are a few tips to guide your teen to their rewarding volunteer experience.
Summer gives plenty of time for reading for pleasure. School-aged children read without homework and parents can read with their pre-readers or for themselves. Motivators are offered for all ages.
Reading can make book lovers smart, adventureous, or creative. Unmotivated or struggling young readers may not see the positive connection with books, but parents can help kids connect to books.
Common Core Standards recommend that students must read from a variety of books in order to "gain literary and cultural knowledge". Parents and teachers can guide them to great books in little time.
Boys who want to read like their peers but are struggling readers have a challenge matching their reading level with their interest level. The following books and types of books will appeal many readers, but fit the needs of its target audience.
A memorable trip is the kind of journey that people write books about, but rarely can duplicate. We ask others for travel tips and advice, not to keep up with the Joneses, but to share a moment and add to the story.
Shrinking budgets may require schools to look for discounts in educational resources, but they forget about the versatile learning tool next to their copy machine. The blank piece of paper can be used by all students with creativity and direction.
A gap year between high school and college is an extension of a teen's development and education. A year abroad rewards the global youth with twelve months of education, experience, and perspective.
Teachers and reading specialists can teach a child to read, but not all of the strategies do not work for every child. As a parent, you can try these strategies for your struggling reader.