Bullying isn't just about physical violence or emotional pain -- it can impact kids' educations, too.
Kids bullied their entire school career have declining test scores, a growing dislike of school and failing confidence in their abilities, say the authors of a study published Monday in the Journal of Educational Psychology.
Even important purchases for kids can put your financial security at risk—here’s how to avoid going into debt.
Can students learn about what they like, at their own pace, and still pass standardized tests at the end of each year? It’s a dilemma facing a growing number of schools and districts that have jumped onto a new tech-fueled trend in education known as “personalized learning.”
If there's anything I've learned about parenting a boy, it's that no matter what you do, you'll probably doubt yourself a whole bunch. Pick him up when he's crying and you're "coddling." Let him paint his fingernails? He'll be bullied at school. Teach him to stand up to bullies? You're raising a regressive macho man. That's why new research that says boys are actually more sensitive than girls is making a bunch of those doubts disappear -- and hopefully opening up people's minds about what our little boys really need the most: Love.
A recent US-based study found that girls as young as age six believe that brilliance is a male trait. That’s not all. The study also found that by age six girls steer themselves away from activities perceived to be for the “really, really smart.”
What's the best time for students to have recess? Before lunch, or after? What happens if it rains? If students are misbehaving, is it a good idea to punish them by making them sit out recess?