Homework o homework i hate you

Homework o homework i hate you

Homework! Oh! Homework!

Teachers might as well be saying “Please, just help me keep my job—make sure your kid does his homework,” given the way we approach teacher evaluation these days. Notice we call it home-work, not home-school. You bet he does. It’s also disheartening to see a kid that young spend valuable time poring over worksheets when, for example, he could be doing something outside. I wish I could wash you away in the sink, if only a bomb would explode you to bits. I am really hating maybe thats a strong word my job right now.

The trouble with homework is that it’s done at home, and we should all know by now that that since not all homes are created equal that means some kids are going to have a distinct advantage over others where completing homework is concerned.

You’re giving me fits. If we’re going to be giving homework, we ought to make sure we have that base covered first. Who doesn’t identify with this? Thanks for letting me vent. But nobody really wants to bring work home, and when homework is involved no one really wants to bring school home either.

All information has been reproduced here for educational and informational purposes to benefit site visitors, and is provided at no charge And the more I have the play the mean teacher role, the more the students rebel, and then it turns into this viscious cycle.

How many parents have that these days? I have felt overwhelmed by being a teacher before, but never have I been this discouraged. To be clear, I don’t blame teachers for this—a lot of the work that gets sent home is sent home because teachers feel overwhelming pressure to cover more material than they can possibly cover during the regular school day as they balance all the responsibilities that have been placed on them.

It’s the thing that makes school most like work. Homework Poems – Poems For Homework – Homework! It’s important to work hard, but more important to save the hard work for when it’s really necessary. You’re last on my list, I simply cant see why you even exist, if you just disappeared it would tickle me pink. Whatever the reasons are for doing it, there are serious consequences to sending work home with kids. Homework is the thing that makes kids who used to like school start to hate it.

And I guess for that reason it serves its purpose: It’s actually heartbreaking to see a first grader beat himself up over the fact that he forgot to do his homework before falling asleep the night before.

You often hear teachers say that they rely on parents to be active in their kids’ educations; this can mean a lot of things, but I often interpret such requests as a cry for help.

Does my son benefit from the fact that I can actually comprehend “Everyday Math” as he tries to work through his worksheets? Which, where school is concerned, should not be on weekends.

Please copy and distribute anything on this site, as long as you credit it to the author, and include a link to www. Powered by NodaSite 1. We’d be better off simplifying things, and recalibrating our expectations. But it should be given judiciously and should be used to help students hone and develop new skills, not simply practice old ones. We might ask ourselves if it wouldn’t make more sense to think about how we could work smarter, not harder.

I also don’t blame parents. Why can’t school just stay in school? All information has been reproduced here for educational and informational purposes to benefit site visitors, and is provided at no charge


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