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 There are many school problems pupils face.

Some pupils are obliged to go to school on foot for miles because the school is far home. Other are obliged to stay in front of school midday to 6 o’clock because it’s impossible for them to go home .some school mates beat their classmates outside because they are rude. Other pupils are sometimes victims of road accidents in front of school. So I suggest that schools should have canteens that welcome pupils who live far away school. Besides, the pupils should stay in classes after lunch to revise and not to be victims of road accidents .finally we should teach all pupils that communication is the best way to solve problems and that tolerance is a precious quality.


 In many schools there are

many students write on desks and walls of their school. They shouldn’t do that because the desks and the walls are public properties. When they do that the desks and the walls will be polluted in , addition the school will have a bad view and that’s not good So, the students have to keep the school properties clean and clear.


 as the school teach us to behave well,

a lot of students fight every day for stupid things. Fighting can cause many dangerous for the students, this is why the students should be safe and friendly at school, and like that they avoid the fighting and the dangerous.


 In many schools we find the

pupils making fun of some classmates because they realise that they are losers. You shouldn’t make fun of your classmates because when you make fun of someone, you injure his feelings and no want that. If someone make fun of you, you will not be happy. So, don’t make fun of pupils, respect them and be friendly.


 The students haven’t to use the mobile

in the class because it’s forbidden. When you use the phone in the class you will not listen to your teacher


 There are many pupils yell in the

corridor and that's not good because when they yell, they don’t allow to the other pupils to study.


 The students shouldn’t eat in the

class because they have the time to eat and just naughty students do that.


 The students mustn't sit improperly

in the class but they should sit in a good position.


 Most kids complain about a teacher, but

if your kid isn't a complainer and has legitimate and serious complaints that could jeopardize his learning, set up a teacher conference. Don't rush to judgment but start on a positive note. Describe your concern, and then ask what two of you can do to solve it. (Use "we" more than "you" - you're more likely to get a more helpful response). Then wait a week and see if there is any change. If there is no resolution to your child's problem, persist. Go up the chain of command: principal, superintendent, to the school board. You may have to switch schools, but a toxic teacher can hinder your child's education not only that year but start a lifelong spiral of defeat.


 If a child is really struggling (usually in

math, reading or speech), just doesn't get it, and is falling below his potential, abilities or peers, it may be a learning disability. Talk to the teacher and request an assessment for a possible Individual Education Plan. If you're not successful, make a written request to the site administrator. A learning disability is not a phase or something the child outgrows. If not treated early, things can snowball: your child gets further behind, his self-esteem plummets and behavior problems can result. Also, know that if the child is tested privately, you may pay- make sure school district accepts test results.


 Kids are exposed to R-rated issues at younger ages so









get savvy and prepare yourself so you can prepare your kid. Talk to other parents. And eavesdrop on his friend's conversations. (Carpooling is a great way to get that info!). Kids do need guidance to make sense out of usually false information as well as a sounding board to handle tougher issues like bullying and violence and sex. Tips: Begin from the get-go by keeping an open dialogue with your child so he will come to you. You can then make sure that you give him information that is geared to his level of understanding. Do believe your child. Kids say they told us "tough stuff" when they were younger, but then stopped when we responded with a "I don't believe it" attitude. Teach your child the difference between reporting (trying to keep someone out of trouble) and tattling (trying to get someone in trouble) in case there is bullying or violence. You and your child should know how to report threats to your school. (Please take threats seriously-- 75% of kids tell a peer something before they commit homicide, suicide or a violent act. Kids are our best safety net. Don't ever promise your child you won't tell - you may have to step in and report.


 A little reality check here: the average

student-counselor high school ratio varies from 400 to 1,250 so you must be proactive. Go to every one of those open houses and always stop by and meet the guidance counselor at least once a year. Once there, clarify your teen's educational aspirations early, whether it is Ivy League or junior college. Different courses have different values at different universities and you must ensure that your child is on the right course track. You also may want to tell the counselor that you do not want your teen changing courses without your permission. Teens do that often and there's a rude awakening when your child is minus a key class. You want to make sure that the counselor's skills match your teen's needs. You can request another counselor from the principal if you don't think his or her needs or being met. There are also outside educational consultants but do know they can be pricey.


 This is always a tough call but three

things help you make the right decision:  Previous history: Take into account the child's past grade in the subject as well as the teacher or counselor recommendation. Do they feel your child is capable?  Kid's view: Listen to the kid's "why not" factor to help you determine if there is "just cause for not taking the class. Hear him out. There may be another reason besides "It's too hard."  Check your expectations: Ensure your expectations match your child's actual abilities. Think of a rubber band: the right expectations stretch your child's potential without snapping his spirit.


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