The jury may still be out about this evidence-based system, but here is what you need to know about the shifts in your child’s classroom this year.
You can armor your child against bullies if you keep your eyes open to the signs, remain calm and respond appropriately.
Your child’s report card, in large part, is determined by their commitment, work ethic, environment and support system. Your child’s school also gets a report card from the Department of Education once per year. The stakes are high, with children’s futures often hanging in the balance. What can parents do to up their school’s rank?
Every child is different and each requires a differing amount of homework help, but there are specific guidelines, based upon the child’s age and grade, that parents can use as a jump-off point. Here’s a grade-by-grade guide to follow, keeping your own child’s specific needs in mind.
Reinvigorated by President Obama in 2010, No Child Left Behind represents an auspicious goal requiring a long trajectory, ultimately leading to a stronger, more competitive and better educated America. As promising as this all sounds, for most parents the seminal question is simply, “What does this mean for my child?”
You don’t have to be Irish to enjoy what the city has to offer for St. Patrick’s Day but you do have to get ready to have a great time with your kids.
Even the tiniest bathroom can easily transform into a soothing spa. You don’t need a million bucks to create a spa atmosphere at home.
If you are considering a Gifted and Talented program for your child, here’s what to expect and how to prepare.
Newlyweds are often confused about the best type of filing for their particular situation as well as the legalities involved. If you want to enjoy the lowest tax rate possible, you’ll need to do your homework, starting with these considerations.
There are several ways to leverage this year’s refund and to get started on saving, no matter what your child’s age.
What will your vacation really set you back if you pull your kids out of school to go?
Most parents don’t have as much time as they would like to support their child’s classroom. Volunteer opportunities are only as limited as your imagination. Here are six potential ways you can help.
If you are comfortable stepping up and taking on a leadership role, becoming class parent may be beneficial, rewarding and even pivotal to your child’s success.
How can parents help their children do their best on standardized tests?
How does the inclusion model work and is it right for your child?