As the coronavirus crisis continues, parents everywhere are struggling to keep children healthy and occupied. If you’re anxious about how to protect and nurture your kids through this — often juggling work obligations at the same time — you’re in good (virtual) company.
As schools across the nation close to stop the spread of 2019 coronavirus disease (COVID-19), millions of children are obliged to remain at home. During this time, it is helpful for parents to
Due to the pandemic, school just isn’t the same this year. If your child is returning to class in person, here are some tips to help you prepare your kindergartner through 12th grader and keep them safe.
Fear, uncertainty, and being holed up at home to slow the spread of COVID-19 can make it tough for families to keep a sense of calm. But it's important to help children feel safe, keep healthy routines, manage their behavior and build resilience.
FOR PARENTS WITH school-age kids, the coronavirus has made this back-to-school season anything but routine. Across the country, parents are wrestling with how and where students should learn and what they need to be successful academically, socially and emotionally.
As educators we observe first-hand how many students come to us with many wonderful characteristics and traits.
If you want to at least know what your child should know at their specific grade level in math, download our lists. Each list is divided into categories.
Tips for creating safe spaces and developing emotional intelligence in your children.
“Did you learn your lesson?” my mother asked. Those five words have been etched in my mind since I was a teenager.
A game for k-5 students that will help them develop calculation and computational skills.
We have found a great resource that offers 63 worksheets that you can download and use for free. The worksheets cover many different topics, subjects, and grade levels. Also, do not forget that Mi Tutor
The school year is still young, yet parents and students alike may have noticed that academic motivation is already low. No surprise there.