When I walked into Mr. Clayton’s class last year on the first day of school I laughed when he said, “I’m going to teach you how to read.” Little did I know he wasn’t kidding. I was a little intimidated taking his class because in my previous freshman year I was in non-honors English 1. All my life I’ve had trouble interpreting and really understanding beyond the general storyline. The first thing Mr. Clayton talked to us about was learning the deeper meaning behind things and I started to get genuinely worried because I knew this wasn’t my strong suit. English was never my good side; I’ve always been a math and science type of person.
This signifies a major change in Jakes attitude and relays that he is not happy anymore. His mother instead of trying to understand why immediately starts threatening punishment. It is significant that she did not even try to stop and understand the reasoning behind his actions. This scene is very important because it is a big breaking point for Jake. As a four to five-year-old boy going through a ton of high-class preschool interviews it is excepted Jake will act out.
In society, people will argue that forgiving someone defines the person as weak and kind hearted. “you can’t forgive people so fast like that because someday you will get crushed,” said my dad. As he keeps on arguing, I said I don’t forgive I simply move on so that my hatred won’t lead to revenge. In third, as I was taking a test, my friend talked to me asking for a eraser. However, the teacher caught us, I was explaining to my teacher that she requested me to borrow my eraser.
This interview was very personal for me. The boy who suffers from Apraxia is my eight year old nephew, so the person who I interviewed was my sister. It is very hard for her each year because as he continues to further his education, the more she has to email and have conferences with his teachers to make sure they understand exactly what is going on. When I have conversations with him and he gets into a story or gets excited, he starts to stutter. Apraxia is rare in schools and that is why my sister has to educate all of his teachers on his disability.
What is amazing about this video is the message is being conveyed in the form of poetry which is art. Art is usually the first program to be cut when there are budget cuts. This young man is not only speaking for himself but for all of the students who have been silenced and have conformed to taking standardized test because teachers, parents and society say, “ If you want a career this is what you have to do, go to school, take test, and go to college.” There are deep problems in the education system that need to be addressed. The education system needs to be reformed. After watching this video, it reminded me of Dr. Ken Robinson’s video Changing Education Paradigms.
When Joe Clark first met his students he used pathos by telling the students who didn't get kicked out that if they do not pass the state exam they won't be welcomed back into the school. The staff had it coming for them when Joe scheduled a meeting after he found out the scores on the practice test, Joe used pathos to make the staff guilty for how poor the kids did on the test by blaming them for such low scores. Finally he used pathos to encourage his students to do well on the test, reminding them what they have been working for the whole time. Joe Clark persuaded his staff and students to work hard by using pathos to send an emotional
Clonidine: Being used by Nick, who was diagnosed by ADHD two years ago. The medication was prescribed by his pediatrician, and has helped him to control his impulsive symptoms, and has showed improvement in his school as well. His second grade teacher referred Nick to school psychologist duo to his behavior in class. He was distracted in the class easily, and he had difficulty to finish his assignment, while he got into the verbal and physical fight with his peers. His teacher reported that he distracted the class, for instance, he started talking with his classmates, while they were listening to the book that the teacher was reading to them.
Thaddeus and Evangelia took their ten-year-old son Alvis to see a psychologist. They concerned about his behavior during their divorce. Alvis had become irritable and developed behavioural difficulties. Alvis’s parents described him as a bright, pleasant and happy-go-lucky child who loved school. However, when his parents separated, Alvis began rebelling teachers and got involved in conflicts with other children.
One of the main ways is to have students rest. But when kid still go to school with concussions and get the same amount of school work it can sometimes make the injury worse. For instance, in the Newsela article “Students With Brain Injuries Struggle when They Return to school” it states “ About one third of students who recovered quickly had headaches and concentration problems that hurt their school work.”This proves that students with concussions should be treated with extra care and support and shouldn’t be getting so much school work. Also, in the newsela article it also says “ Researchers say schools need to do more to help students with brain injuries.They say many schools don’t realize that students with concussions need some of the same kinds of help they give students with learning disabilities.” This also supports my reasoning because without the help you need you won’t make the injury any
To ban the book entirely was one solution to end this controversy. Last year, public schools in Virginia began a process of reviewing the book in order to decide whether it should be kept in classrooms and school libraries. This course of action started when a mother of a biracial high school student “filed a complaint with the administration, saying that her son had struggled to read a page in "Huck Finn" that was filled with racial slurs” (Beck). According to the mother, "This is great literature. But there (are so many) racial slurs in there and offensive wording that you can 't get past that" (Beck).