“It is an easy mistake to think that non-talkers are non-feelers.” – Wallace Stegner “I think a lot, but I don’t say much.” – Anne...
There we often find children who lack proper derech eretz in their daily exchanges with people, as if they feel that they are entitled to act this way and to behave disrespectfully around their teachers or adults.
I have compiled a few questions and answers to help everyone understand how we can get boys reading up to their potential.
This scared her immensely. After all, she was terrible with numbers.
We believe that effective school change happens when all stakeholders – administrators, faculty, parents, counselors, and students – come together to identify problems and work on solutions.
Should I speak to the girls? Find out their contact information and call their parents?
What do you do with that failure? How do you learn from it and attempt the seemingly impossible again?
The best part of the toolbox (and a point that Ness emphasizes in her book numerous times) is that it’s not about innate knowledge, talent or intelligence.
While Robinson is firmly against the educational systems we have in place, I believe there is definitely value to what we do today.
Parents are frustrated by their inability to get clear information about the right thing the [X] family has apparently figured out.
With the advent of the Internet, however, our generation has entered into a period of time of instant communication.
He believes that the best way to get ahead in life is to build character.
We know that the child is cognitively capable, so we ask ourselves, “Why can’t he just act like everyone else?”
Understanding the hot-cold empathy gap can help those in shidduchim comprehend how their actions might influence their dates.
One has only to look at the amount of discoveries in science and medicine, the arts and in education to appreciate the vital role that the Jews have played.
The brain scans of people who solved the puzzle with a flash of insight showed a burst of activity in the right temporal lobe in the moment of realization.
Siegel argues against timeouts saying that they teach children that when they are struggling they are on their own and do not have parents to help them.
If your child is upset, he will most likely not want you to ask him lots of questions or give him a lot of advice about the problem right away.
Write about your feelings. Keeping a journal can help you express exactly what you are feeling, and force you to be honest with yourself.
Unfortunately, for some children, social learning does not happen naturally, especially those with Asperger’s or other disorders on the autism spectrum.