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Roman Young
Roman Young

Mature School For Mom



She also tells her son that if a shooter is in the classroom, and the police officers are outside the door asking if anyone is inside, he should not respond, and instead needs to "stay absolutely silent." She tells her son if he is able to escape, he needs to run as far away from the school as possible.




mature school for mom



Walton told CBS News Tuesday that it was important for her to give her son that lesson "just in case." She said she was afraid that the drills could potentially scare him from going to school, but that he ended up taking them seriously.


Garcia said that after she was asked for her ID number at the school and whether she had signed in, she was allowed inside. She said school staff was more concerned about her phone being out than in who she actually is.


Merrill said she took the Medical College Admission Test (MCAT) while pregnant with her daughter and had plans to go straight into medical school after college, but changed her mind and decided to be a stay-at-home mom while her daughter was young.


"Before I even applied to medical school, we had a big family meeting and everybody got to voice their opinion about it and we explained to them what it would mean," she said. "They all gave it a big vote of support at the time."


While in medical school, Merrill said she relied on a village of support, including her mom, who moved to Arizona to help, and her husband, who was able to keep his job and work remotely from Arizona.


"A lot of times my teenage daughters would say, "Hey, mom, let's have a homework party,' so that's what we do for fun," she said. "We'd have snacks and they'd be doing their homework and I'd be studying for medical school."


"I was very impressed from the very beginning that she would endeavor to undergo the rigors of medical school education as a mother, let alone a mother of nine," said Halyard. "Having a mother of nine going into medical school and making it work really speaks, I think, to tremendous support from her family, including her husband and her kids, and tremendous organizational skills."


\"Before I even applied to medical school, we had a big family meeting and everybody got to voice their opinion about it and we explained to them what it would mean,\" she said. \"They all gave it a big vote of support at the time.\"


\"A lot of times my teenage daughters would say, \"Hey, mom, let's have a homework party,' so that's what we do for fun,\" she said. \"We'd have snacks and they'd be doing their homework and I'd be studying for medical school.\"


\"I was very impressed from the very beginning that she would endeavor to undergo the rigors of medical school education as a mother, let alone a mother of nine,\" said Halyard. \"Having a mother of nine going into medical school and making it work really speaks, I think, to tremendous support from her family, including her husband and her kids, and tremendous organizational skills.\"


Gould won the internet's approval when she shared how she filled out a form enquiring about her goals and expectations for her 4-year-old son's school year. The author didn't quite understand why she had to have any particular ambitions for a 4-year-old child and made this very evident with her answers to the questions on the form. She responded to the question, "Socially, one thing I would like my child to work on this year" with "Not being a popular mean girl."


"If I had to choose only three words to describe my child, I would choose," was another prompt that required her to answer. In response, Gould stated that she would describe her child as a "radiant, self-sufficient and effortlessly cool" person. However, it was her sassy response to another question on the same page that got social media users praising Gould for having her priorities right where they should be when raising a tiny human being. This question required her to name one thing that she would like her child to work on this particular school year in terms of academics. "LOL, who cares? He's 4," Gould reminded the school authorities.


There is absolutely no reason why a young (or old) adult cannot homeschool. There are zero laws to my knowledge that forbid it. The key would be honesty and accountability. However that is true of almost all homeschooling, the only difference is you are expected to be honest about your own work vs. your childs. The best thing to do is keep good records, and take an achievement test in the end. It will be difficult to argue when you have ACT/SAT scores and a legit transcript to show for your work... and that is what a college would look for as well. If you feel uncomfortable you can certainly enroll in one of the many well known curriculums that provide records and transcripts, online or mailed in exams, etc. or even go so far as to register with a school that provides a diploma. You can also register as a private school if your state offers that option (mine does). In my 25+ years of homeschooling I have heard of many parents who learned along with their kids, getting the education they wish they had gotten in their youth.. there is no reason why they cannot achieve the documentation to go along with it. One of the large fallacies regarding homeschooling is that you cannot teach what you don't know... that is what curriculum is for.


Hi Jeanne, I am impressed by your comment and I feel confident to talk to you. I have a 10 year old daughter, I started with homeschooling and placed her in a christian school for me to continue my education and because she never attended a daycare, they made her spend 2 years in preschool. After the 2 years, I placed her in a Charter School where she learns so much negative behavior, it is a headache. Now, I am a graduate with a Master's in Education with no classroom experience beside the practicum; my husband and I agree to homeschool the child to teach her grades 5 and 6 together in a year before placing her in a High School or keep her until college. I am going to fill out the form with my e-mail, please, help with your feedback.Thanks,


Sometimes combining two grades in one year does work well in homeschooling, but the most important thing is helping your child learn at her own level. Some kids can advance through two years worth of skill and knowledge; other cannot. Many homeschoolers do not use the idea of grade levels at all, or not until the high school years, when they are probably recording credits for a transcript that may be presented to a college.


The most effective learning is always "what's next" for a child: improving a little, addressing slightly more advanced concepts and skills, learning more about the world. Meeting a child's needs in this way is part of what makes homeschooling work. Many people homeschool all their kids using one "grade" curriculum, simply adjusting it a little for different kids in the family, more dependent on ability than age. (Math is often the notable exception to this in some families).


In most states in the U.S., school administrators do not look at work completed in grades 5/6 in order to decide placement in 9th grade for high school. Talking with your local high school administrator would give you more information about what the high school expects.


Thank you for your insights on homeschooling adults. I've been told it's legal but not common. This could give hope to.adults who didn't finish high school but have the skills and experience needed for graduation.


You're welcome, Jim. Thanks for letting us know you appreciated our article. It's an option worth exploring for adults who didn't finish high school, so I do hope it can provide encouragement. I'd like to add that many community colleges have essentially open enrollment and can be a good option for furthering education for those who can afford it.


Choosing childcare or a preschool can be daunting. We hope this guide will serve as a one-stop-shop as you search for that place where you feel comfortable and where you know your little one will be cared for.


For our three-year-old students, we offer full-day 3- and 5-day-per-week options. Our four-year-old program is full-time, 5 days per week. Both offer extended care before and after school on a secure campus. Starting in our PK-3 program is recommended, as there tend to be few openings for new students in PK-4.


Founded in 2007, Montessori ONE Academy is the only AMI-recognized (Association Montessori International/USA), authentic Montessori school in New Mexico. With programs serving infant, preschool, and elementary students, children at Montessori ONE Academy are encouraged to explore, investigate and fulfill their natural curiosity about the world around them.


St. Luke Preschool is a faith-based, 5-star NAEYC-accredited school serving the Albuquerque community for over 60 years. We offer high-quality, engaging programs for children ages 2 through 6 throughout the school year. We are inclusive and provide a safe and nurturing environment that enables and encourages children to learn through developmentally appropriate play while developing a life-long love of learning and community. Please contact us to schedule a tour, meet our amazing staff, and receive enrollment information.


PHUMC Preschool has been faithfully serving our community since 1999. We are a licensed, faith-based, non-denominational Christian preschool that serves children ages 2-5. Our staff members are mature, fully trained, and dedicated moms who have a heart for children. We believe each child is an individual created by God.


Our program combines social interaction and free play with planned learning time that encourages developmentally appropriate learning. Our curriculum helps each child develop emotionally, spiritually, physically, and intellectually while building their self-confidence in safe, clean, and loving classrooms with low teacher/student ratios. Our two-year-old program allows children to start preschool without being potty trained. Our three-year-old program develops social and emotional skills. Our Pre-K program fully equips children for kindergarten. 041b061a72


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