A person’s experience with education early in life has a great influence on school success later on. It is vital that infants and toddlers have success to quality education. Weal their children have success to greater high-quality facilities and resources while poor children often lack the basic necessities such as poor nutrition and quality education.
Parents of students may find themselves in a similar void, bouncing between two opposing poles. Recognizing cognitively that their precious baby has grown up and does not need their concerned protection to the same degree that was once required. Yet on emotional level, they are reluctant to relinquish the image of vulnerable child stumbling out into a world fraught with potential disappointment and danger.
As both students and their parents struggle to define their own roles in life and in the changing relationship between them, friction is often a result. To a certain extent, it is probably better if the friction is not completely resolved. In establishing their identities, teens often have a need to push against the limits set by parents.
A certain amount of conflict between parents and child is a healthy and natural stage of development. Parents need to give space and trust student’s process of individuation.
Desperate to test and challenge the borders their world but not wanting to abandon the place they call home – a physical and emotional refuge to return to. Likewise, the student’s home life and family influences depend upon how each individual adapts and adjusts at home.
Student success is something editors, parents and even politicians have been trying to do since schools have existed. They have long argued over what success means and how best to measure it. With more and more focus being placed on students success as a measure for school and teachers success, it has become an increasingly important question to address.
Academic success is a...