Why Parents Should Send Encouraging Notes to college Using Their Child

 

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Every kid needs encouragement, and children with special needs may need a little more. Sending your child to school with a secret note slipped inside their lunch or school bag is the perfect way to say you care, even when you are not around. Let your child know you’re thinking about him or her all through the day with encouraging notes stuck in lunch bags, school books, backpacks. Love Notes for Special Parents provide encouragement, support, and empowerment for parents dealing with children with special needs. Why Parents Should Send Encouraging Notes to School With Their Child August 2011 Let your child know you’re thinking about him or her all through the day with encouraging notes stuck in lunch bags, school books, backpacks.

Let your child know you’re thinking about him or her all through the day with encouraging notes stuck in lunch bags, school books, backpacks. More information Our Love Notes for Special Parents provide encouragement, support, and empowerment for parents dealing with children with special needs. Parents are critical assets in education.

Parents can be a voice for high expectations for children and for supporting educators in creating schools where all children receive what they need to succeed. An excellent education is every child’s civil right; and while our nation has made great strides—with a record high school graduation rate andContinue Reading. Parents don’t need to be sitting in the classroom to help their child, but they do need to know what you expect from their children. Connecting with them through positive communication helps them reinforce the right academic habits and classroom behavior that will help students succeed.

No Child Left Behind (NCLB) Act of 2001 (Bathon & Spradlin, 2007), affording students the opportunity to attend another public school in the district if their home school did not make adequate yearly progress (AYP) for two consecutive years. NCLB also provides benefits to private school students and teachers (U.S. Department of Education, 2007).

It was designed for younger students (head start/kindergarten), but with the exception of 4, 17, 21, and maybe 40, they’re actually useful for K-12 in general. It all depends on your tone, the situation, and who else is listening. Success is in their control; School is a way to learn new things and make new friends; At the end of the day, they get to be with their family; Here are 11 encouraging phrases to say to your child on their first day of school: 1. “You’re capable of anything you set your mind to.”.

Over the years, I have been on the receiving end of panicked calls and inquiries from friends who are parents of high school seniors. They are preparing to send their child, often their first, off to college and maybe they call because I have been talking about the impending empty nest for a long time (my first child’s departure for college was over eight years ago).

List of related literature:

Because school is a significant part of the child’s life, the parents might encourage the child’s teacher and classmates to send cards and letters to the hospital.

“Nursing Care of the Critically Ill Child E-Book” by Mary Fran Hazinski
from Nursing Care of the Critically Ill Child E-Book
by Mary Fran Hazinski
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2012

Some parents take a much more positive and active role than others in supporting their children’s education, encouraging their children to value education, to develop high aspirations and self-belief in their own capabilities, and to make efforts to do well at school.

“Effective Teaching in Schools: Theory and Practice” by Chris Kyriacou
from Effective Teaching in Schools: Theory and Practice
by Chris Kyriacou
Basil Blackwell, 1997

Many schools also recognised that a truly effective approach to supporting children in this way involves fostering a ‘whole-school’ atmosphere of respect and self-esteem and that this extends to supporting the self-esteem of school staff and to the involvement of parents as well.

“Helping Children to Build Self-Esteem: A Photocopiable Activities Book Second Edition” by Alice Harper, Deborah Plummer
from Helping Children to Build Self-Esteem: A Photocopiable Activities Book Second Edition
by Alice Harper, Deborah Plummer
Jessica Kingsley Publishers, 2007

This includes how to be an effective parent at each age level, and how to interact with children at home about classwork, homework and academic plans and decisions across the grades.

“International Handbook of Educational Change: Part Two” by Andy Hargreaves, A. Lieberman, M. Fullan, D.W. Hopkins
from International Handbook of Educational Change: Part Two
by Andy Hargreaves, A. Lieberman, et. al.
Springer Netherlands, 2014

While children learn by participating in writing, teachers play an important role by explicitly explaining the use of key features of print such as letter names and shapes, letter—sound correspondence, purposes for writing in different situations, and so on.

“Best Practices in Early Literacy Instruction” by Diane M. Barone, Marla H. Mallette
from Best Practices in Early Literacy Instruction
by Diane M. Barone, Marla H. Mallette
Guilford Publications, 2013

To help parents become aware of how they can be effective partners in the education process, teachers should engage in conversations with parents as early as possible about parents’ hopes and aspirations for their child, their sense of what the child needs, and suggestions about ways teachers can help.

“Culturally Responsive Literacy Instruction” by Robert Algozzine, Bob Algozzine, Dorothy J. O'Shea, Festus E. Obiakor
from Culturally Responsive Literacy Instruction
by Robert Algozzine, Bob Algozzine, et. al.
SAGE Publications, 2009

Researchers have theorized that authoritative parenting styles lead to positive school outcomes because authoritative families provide their children with a high level of emotional security, which helps them succeed in school.

“Home, School, and Community Collaboration: Culturally Responsive Family Involvement” by Kathy B. Grant, Julie A. Ray
from Home, School, and Community Collaboration: Culturally Responsive Family Involvement
by Kathy B. Grant, Julie A. Ray
SAGE Publications, 2010

In addition to sending notes home if a child has done poorly or behaved badly, the school started sending positive notes home with children who’d had a particularly good day at school.

“Dispatches from Pluto: Lost and Found in the Mississippi Delta” by Richard Grant
from Dispatches from Pluto: Lost and Found in the Mississippi Delta
by Richard Grant
Simon & Schuster, 2015

Make an effort to send regular notes home, reporting positive things your students have done, in addition to notes that inform parents about their children’s school day, such as if their child did not seem to be feeling well, got hurt, or was upset about something.

“Home, School, and Community Collaboration: Culturally Responsive Family Engagement” by Kathy B. Grant, Julie A. Ray
from Home, School, and Community Collaboration: Culturally Responsive Family Engagement
by Kathy B. Grant, Julie A. Ray
SAGE Publications, 2015

Hence, as Reay argues, parents care deeply about their children’s success but some parents are much better placed to engage with the school and teachers, and also to help and enrich their children’s learning through help with homework, listening to reading, trips, holidays, and extra-curricular activities.

“Teaching and Learning in the Early Years” by David Whitebread, Penny Coltman
from Teaching and Learning in the Early Years
by David Whitebread, Penny Coltman
Taylor & Francis, 2015

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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  • My parent did not know any better but I understand this world and I will show my kids there are endless roads that lead to happiness. I will not decide their value or reflect my own insecurities or failures on my kids. They are a new chance, a blank slate, that needs to see everything as an opportunity. I will be their coach.

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