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Is My Child Thriving at School?

By what criteria do you determine your child's thriving

written by Os f  Topic Children

You parents desire your child's academic, social, and emotional success. None would say you shouldn't. With advanced technology, how do you gauge that success? Simply, many of you ask: 'Is my child thriving at school?' But by what criteria do you determine your child's thriving?


The common way to see whether your child is thriving is to review grades. Grades are usually an indicator of his or her successes and failures. If you notice lagging in some subjects, there are a few actions you can take.

1. Ascertain the class's difficulty level: is it too easy or hard? Your child may think it too easy and, therefore, will not use the effort needed to study. Your youth may also believe it too hard. This thought will have them full discouraged to even try to study.

2. Assist your child with homework, and if you cannot, either find a tutor to or notify his or her teacher of the problem. But, do not relax. Ensure the aiding of your son or daughter is successful and grades improve.

3. Monitor the progress.

Socially and Emotionally

There may arrive a time at which your youngling will come home quiet and removed from reality. If this occurs, do not force to know why the kid is this way. Be gentle and ask about normal subjects so as not to scare the child into never revealing the problem. When you two begin conversing normally, you can then ask about the issue. Maybe there's bullying, friendlessness, or the feeling of detachment from others, which makes the child see him or herself as not part of society. There exist ways to combat this, but they must be implemented swiftly so that these events do not permanently scar your youngster.

1. Allow him or her to unearth the problems and cry on your shoulder.

2. Teach the youth how to defend against bullies, because it is not all the time an adult will be there.

3. Notify a teacher and the school if necessary.

4. If with your youngster you'll have a meeting with a child psychologist, ensure the kid doesn't know the person's profession so that the youth doesn't feel bad about the situation or as though it's his or her fault.

5. If the stress persists, change the child's school.

Enact these methods of dealing with your child; always you'll be able to know whether he or she is failing or succeeding, and then can help or congratulate him or her off your findings.

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