SORT BY Relevancy
Join me as I take a trip Sylvan Hills Middle School after an emergency call from my son about having his hair yanked and pulled AGAIN! and thrown into tables and into rooms. When I asked Ms. Dees if it was protocol to abuse the students this way, she denied doing what I heard her doing which was agitating the situation WHILE I was on the phone with him. Only to later hang admit that she did. FINALLY I get to put them on BLAST on SPOT! AND YOU GET TO HEAR IT!
Two terrific STEM facilitators from California's Santa maria Bobita school distrcit, Astacia Zarling and Tony Ponce , 7th and 8th grade educators, are our guests
As adults, we learn that mistakes cost money - whether it's late fees for forgetting to pay a bill on time or traffic ticket fees for failing to stop at a stop light. When children misbehave in school, the price is often suspension - meaning they have to stay home from school. Is that really punishment for a child, or is it a vacation day? Many teachers feel that failure to train a child to behave properly is an infraction committed by parents for which they should be fined. Is that fair? Or will that encourage parents to take more responsibility for their child's behavior? How much should a parent be fined when a child repeatedly disrupts the class while the teacher is teaching? How much for bullying other students? How much for when a child starts a fight? If fines are not paid, should the parent have to do community service at the school in order to work off the debt? Should the parent have to attend a parenting class after receiving a certain number of fines? Based on your ideas, we will present this as a proposal to school boards as an alternative to suspension, which takes a child out of school, prevents learning, and does not correct the behavioral problem caused by a lack of parenting skills.
Andy and The Bo return for the second installment of the summer tour of Ridgewood Radio West. Remember how good you looked in Middle School? Us too! The Springfield Sasquatch remembers the glory days of Razr Phones, Myspace, and Soulja Boy. Let's get nostaligic Ridgewood Faithful
INDIE ARTISTS CAN NETWORK BY THE SLIDE, HAD A INTERVIEW BY THE MONKEY BaRS SO RECESS BELL IS ABOUT TO RING Indie artist send us your music GRMMUSICSUBMISSION@GMAIL.COM
bio about me
Middle School Elite Marketing & Event Director, Carl Winfree shares details of his excitingew job position, MSE National Select Team and upcoming Boys & Girls camps, combines and tournaments. Also, listen to previous recorded episodes in our archive.We've broadcasted using blogtalkradio.com, since 2010 resulting in four years of experience with Live internet - radio. Dont' miss our next media airwave.
Every year, millions of students enter schools and classrooms across the United States. Some of them for the first time. What does it take for your child to be successful? Do they have all of their supplies? We'll tell you how to get free or at least tax free items. There are thousands of resources and programs available to meet the needs of all students regardless of their academic, behavioral, and social levels.
In addition to students, there are hundreds of thousands of teachers entering the profession for the first time. They all have one common question: How do I get through my first year successfully? Well, school teacher and educational expert Rodney Jordan is going to share what not only got him through his first year, but also years two through seven. Jordan was voted second and third year teacher of the year. Tune in for another powerful episode of the Butterfly Evolution Show!
Big Question: Should Parents Have The Right To Refuse Vaccines For Their Children?
The Anti-Vaccine Generation: How Movement Against Shots Got Its Start
Mistrust and misinformation give a shot in the arm to measles vaccine naysayers.
By Laura Parker , National Geographic
PUBLISHED Fri Feb 06 16:03:00 EST 2015
You could call New Jersey Governor Chris Christie and Kentucky Senator Rand Paul members of the "vax generation."
Born in 1962 and 1963, respectively, they were in grade school when the newly developed measles vaccine became the life-saving advance that protected millions from a highly contagious childhood disease. Though not as scary as polio, it was potent enough to strike four million kids, hospitalize 48,000 of them with complications, and kill more than 400 every year.
That both men stoked an anti-vax movement this week by suggesting in the middle of a national measles outbreak that parents should be allowed to choose whether to vaccinate their children speaks to a generational shift in thinking about science and politics. Parents should have "some measure of choice" in vaccinating their children, Christie told a reporter, while Paul called the decision not to vaccinate "an issue of freedom."
Check this out: http://www.vaclib.org/email/makevacs.htm