For instance, “In short, standardized testing and teaching are all too often in conflict” ( Rapple, B., 2017, 197). This text shows that schools are fighting with each other to show who is best. Additionally, the example “Weaker pupils, those perceived as unlikely to pass, were also often neglected by teachers”( Rapple, B., 2017, 195). The weaker pupils were neglected because the teachers want to train the best students for the test, so their school gets a higher score vs the rest of the country.
In the study, “Lack of Sleep Hurts Student Health,” performed by Anne-Sophie Kim, upwards of 80% of the students surveyed felt that homework alone damaged their mental and physical health. As it turns out, these students are correct. In the field of college students surveyed in the study, a majority of the students said that they slept six hours or less on the typical weekday (Kim). Later, Kim states that a major healthcare organization, WebMD, has linked the lack of sleep with serious illnesses in addition to a decrease in cognitive function, among them heart disease,
Another research indicates that students miss out on developing important life skills and their social life suffers as they don’t find time to pursue hobbies they enjoy, for outdoor activities or to even meet friends or family.” (Does Homework Cause Stress in Children?). Stress is terrible, too much homework causes stress, and less homework equals very less stress. Stress is no good because the only way to stop it is to do to the source of it, aka the palls of HOMEWORK that teachers FORCED upon STUDENTS, NEEDS TO
Not everyone is the same shape or the”perfect” shape, teenagers/students don’t understand this. They believe that everything is perfect when in reality, nothing is perfect. Some uniforms may fit a student perfectly and may not look too good on another student which will force a student to compare him/herself to another student which would only make that student feel insecure about their body. According to a research done by the Dove® Self Esteem Fund, it was discovered that 62% of all girls feel insecure or not sure of themselves. Because of their insecurities, a student can be bullied verbally; and their bully may make them feel less than
When students could be learning meaningful information, teachers are using up that time and giving them tests and exams. Although, we want to be blaming teachers, states and schools are supposed to give out mandatory tests. Who is to blame? According to washington article post, Valerie Strauss, says “The average student in America’s big-city public schools takes some 112 mandatory standardized tests between pre-kindergarten and the end of 12th grade — an average of about eight a year, the study says. ” The state is to blame.
Some things the students said were, “In their open-ended answers, many students said their homework load led to sleep deprivation and other health problems.” Homework should be banned from schools because homework has become demanding, and homework has an unhealthy effect
Homework helpful or harmful Is Homework Helpful or Harmful? This question that many parents and students ask themselves every day. Many students complain about the amount of homework that is given to them.1 As many children as eleven-year-old Stevie Naeyaert in the research done by Alexa Stevenson, children suggest they don’t have enough socialization time. Have you ever been frustrated with homework, and not having enough socialization time? Many students believe too much homework blocks their social life.2
In “The 7 Habits of Highly Effective Readers” by Kavitha Rao, she express her opinion on the topic that the current generation is not reading for fun. She mentions several experience she had with other people, that don 't see the benefit in reading for fun. She says that since people aren 't reading more leisure anymore they 're becoming less creative, inarticulate, have poor communication skills and low confidence, which is caused by parents forcing their kids to read, and the education system need to have students memorize textbooks and nothing else. After reading this article I find myself disagreeing with Rao on several points she made, I don’t believe the modern attitude towards reading is causing people to be self absorbed and unimaginative, she also claims that book clubs don 't encourage reading for fun, parents are forcing their children to read boring books which turned them away from reading and that the educational system is to blame for college students for being inarticulate.
First off standardized test cause stress in younger students. According to standardizedtest.procon.org it says,” Test related jitters, expecially among young students are so common that the stanford 9 exam comes wuth instructions on what to do if a student were to vomit on it.” This proves that kids get sick just thinking about standardized test and how much they can affect their future. This is a bad thing for kids, they should not be that stressed out at that age.
“Missing in Interaction”, written by Myra and David Sadker, is an article to discuss why girls are invisible in schools. With the studies in elementary schools, the authors conclude that “gender segregation is a major contributor to female invisibility”. Teachers would like to spend more time and attention on male students because they are full of vitality and creativity; whereas, teachers only say OK to female students since they do not care about girls’ achievement on academic. In their minds, a woman is hard to be an excellent scientist or engineering even though female students’ scores are better than male students’. It is a kind of gender discrimination, because female students are under a variety of psychological implications that
Schools, they are meant to help children learn right wrong, basic life skills, and how to become intelligent adults. Students start school around the age of three and stay in it for as long as they need; however, school are failing to turn students into intelligent working adults. Parents are told when their children are struggling and when they are succeeding, but are they really succeeding? Humans are strange creatures; we become upset about the strangest things, and labeling children is just as bad as eating their snack during snack time. When children hear that they are either good or bad they start to believe this.
Another persuasive element the author uses is logos. In “what about calculus” it explains that the “U.S. students ranked second from the bottom in 2003 Trends in International Math and Science Study” but the kids who were taking calculus ranked first in the world. Not every student is going to be ready for AP calculus that 's why some schools offer other math alternatives to help. The author also explains that students are required to take the basic math courses that will lead them up to Ap calculus. For example, they need to learn algebra and geometry to be able to do
Standardized Tests: Right or Wrong? Diane Ravitch, a historian of education, once said that, “sometimes the most brilliant and intelligent students do not shine in standardized tests because they do not have standardized minds.” These tests have been a part of American education since the mid-1800s(Is the Use), but now, many people are starting to realize that standardized tests are not as convenient as they thought they were. In 2002, the No Child Left Behind Act required all schools in the United States to test students in grades two through twelve annually in reading, math, and science(Is the Use). But since then, the U.S. has dropped from 18th in the world in mathematics to 36th, with a similar change in science as well.
In America, women are steered away male-dominated STEM jobs before they even reach the workforce by getting placed on human-centered tracks in school. The large lack of women in STEM fields is justified by the notion that women are the ones that pick and prefer non-STEM jobs but this does not attempt to explain that women are conditioned by their families and society from birth to pick human-centered gentler occupations. Because of this, sex segregation continues to lurk in the workforce, and “is especially resilient because people so ardently believe in, enact, and celebrate gender stereotypes,” (Charles