No matter how well planned, one’s path in life will change often so learning to adapt is key.
Addresses the growth in online bullying and actions victims can take to stop it
By junior year, I have realized my time here is dwindling away.
As I start the transition for my senior year, I am overwhelmed with excitement and fright.
Time flew by way too fast during my first two years of high school, and this year I am a junior.
This year I am a junior at Birdville High School.
The Elementary and Secondary Education Act re-authorized by President Obama’s administration in March 2010 includes revisions aim to have all diploma-earning students properly “college- and career-ready” by the year 2020. This article explains some of the possible meanings of that goal.
I am starting to realize how important this school year will be for me.
Lesson Plan Guide: Help with studies
Lesson Plan Guide: Adapting
Lesson Plan Guide: Advice from the Real Story
Lesson Plan Guide:Dealing with Cyberbullies
Lesson Plan Guide: Getting on the Right Track
Lesson Plan Guide: On the brink - managing stress
Lesson Plan Guide - Prescription for Disaster
Candid, peer-to-peer lessons about life after high school from a college freshman
I believe that in life I fit in a relatively eccentric category.
Scraping by on minimum wage isn’t pretty. If you want to live comfortably,education now—and after high school—is the key.
Stressed out? You are not alone.
While being optimistic isn’t always easy, adopting a positive attitude can unleash a spiral of success.
Just because you can get it from a doctor doesn’t mean it can’t hurt you.
Although for many people school is a dreadful occasion, I always seem to be more excited as the years pass.
There was a 2010 documentary, “Catfish,” about it (that’s where the term comes from), which spawned an MTV show of the same name.
Degrading comments cut deeply, but so can a bystander’s silence. If you want to help, not hurt, speak up against teasing and bullying.
"I just feel so out of control sometimes. There is so much pain, and I just need a release.” These are the words of Jason (name changed to protect identity ), a 16-year-old sophomore from a rural town outside of Boise, Idaho. Hiding his arms in the sleeves of a large zippered hoodie, Jason is a cutter. “I’m not trying to kill myself or get attention. I hide my arms so no one sees (the cuts). I don’t think my parents know I do this, but one of my friends does. I’m embarrassed that I do this, but I don’t know how else to feel better.”
The best advice I can give my fellow high school students is to be open to change.
Looking back on my experience with the college admissions and future planning process, the phrase “hindsight is 20/20” comes to mind.