When parents must talk to a child’s teacher because of a problem at school, it is emotional and for many parents, intimidating. If you have not previously developed a relationship with the teacher, beginning one during a time of conflict is even more difficult.
The majority of teachers are more than willing to work with parents to help ensure the success of their students. Occasionally, however, teachers do not cooperate with parents in providing information regarding the student.
While other parents are hoping their child likes their teacher and makes new friends quickly, parents of children with food allergies have the added concern of making sure their child doesn't have an allergic reaction at school, and if they do, making sure that the school is equipped to handle the situation properly.
If your child is avoiding all talk of the upcoming school year, or is continually putting off an activity that involves preparing for the school year, they may be worried and anxious about returning to school.
Believe me, it hurts when I hear how kids suffer in school. This just isn’t a few “lost years” we’re talking about. These are bright and sensitive kids at risk of missing out at a decent shot in life...
According to the results of the study, teens from either high-income families or low-income families were more at risk of developing symptoms of depression as a result of bullying than teens from middle-income families...
Learning disabilities are as varied as the people that live with them. Individuals with learning disabilities have difficulty with processing information, they may see, hear and understand things differently than other people. Learning disabilities can interfere with school, work and relationships.
IDEA requires that a school district, responsible for a student with a disability, must provide all related services necessary for the student to benefit from the education being offered, including school “related services.”
Are the headaches that originate in Harry Potter's scar really Migraines? Teri Robert interviews Dr. Fred Sheftell, one of the authors of an article in Headache, “Harry Potter and the Curse of Headache.”