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HOW TO DEAL WITH A BAD GRADE
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What To Do if Your Child’s Grades Are Slipping
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Don’t rush in and try to fix things for them, even if you are footing the bill and they are at risk of failing. Instead, step back and encourage them to take control of the situation. Here are some additional ways you can address the situation while still encouraging your student to take the reins.
Sometimes you find yourself puzzled about why your grades are the way they are, and even more confused about how to fix things before it’s too late. Here’s a list of 4 items to help get you back on the right track: Take stock of the situation. You can’t fix anything until you know what it is that needs to be fixed. If, for example, your child was a straight A student in high school, you may perceive a B as a bad grade. And, no matter how you would define a grade that’s slipping, step one is to talk to your child.
You can start by asking them how the experience has been and see if your child has insights to offer. Examples of answers you might get includ. Your high school grades are supposed to pave the road to your academic excellence in college. They don’t always do however. They don’t always do however.
Many straight “A” high school students drop out of college due to “grade shock” or what sociologist Samuel Stouffer calls “relative deprivation”. If this is something that has affected you, one thing you can do is buy college notes online, which will make it easier for you to catch up on information from any classes you may have missed. If grades still don’t improve, talk to your child’s teacher and school.
Perhaps extra supports are appropriate such as intervention tutoring. Also, reflect on whether there may be outside obstacles. It may be difficult for your child to focus in class due to distraction. Anything from sitting by a cute boy to being worried about the mid-year PCS can cause grades to slip. Talk to your child about what might be distracting them, and help brainstorm ways they can redirect their focus when it wanders.
Of course, if you see your grades slipping, they by no means have to stay that way. Schools, teachers, and counselors are all doing what they can to help students during this time, so if you feel that you need some extra assistance to make it through virtual learning, be sure to reach out to them. What Juniors and Underclassmen Should Do.
How to do that: 0) Forgive yourself for the grades you already have, and just focus on doing better from here on out. You made As your first two years. I know you can do well, you’re just stuck in a rut right now. Don’t start beating yourself up or saying you’re a failure or any of that nonsense. You’re still the same person you were before.
1) Skim your class notes when you get home. You may be amazed how much more information you retain, 2) Consider looking for more organized note taking systems. a lot of people love the Cornell system. http://coe.jmu.edu/learningtoolbox/cornellnotes.html. 3) Carefully review your grades and comments on assignments.
List of related literature:
|from Debt-Free U: How I Paid for an Outstanding College Education Without Loans, Scholarships, orM ooching off My Parents|
|from Counseling Children|
|from What Colleges Don’t Tell You (And Other Parents Don’t Want You to Know): 272 Secrets for Getting Your Kid into the Top Schools|
|from Congressional Record: Proceedings and Debates of the… Congress|
|from Einstein’s Wife: The Real Story of Mileva Einstein-Maric|
|from Bad Judgment|
|from Admission Matters: What Students and Parents Need to Know About Getting into College|
|from The Art of Strategy: A Game Theorist’s Guide to Success in Business and Life|
|from Woodcock-Johnson IV: Reports, Recommendations, and Strategies|
|from Discipline in the Secondary Classroom: A Positive Approach to Behavior Management|