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Schools and Covid-19: What is the problem?

Let's look beyond the hood. Parents and students should look at the problems facing traditional schools without surprise. As homeschoolers need little change in their routines, teachers struggle to find a balance between in-person and online learning. Of course, some changes are inevitable, even for homeschoolers. Football games are suspended, parks and trails are closed, even gyms are closed. Although these closures are frustrating and disruptive, homeschoolers know how to create, create, and survive mentally and emotionally.


Although the weekly meetings are electronic, homeschoolers confidently connect online with students and parents who understand the power of learning and living. Homeschoolers get it!


They know that life changes every day, but they continue to grow as individuals and as a community. Every day is a change, some subtle, some profound. Those who make government policies or government policies that govern the family are completely literate.


Homeschooling is based on good learning principles, one of which is that you have the courage to adapt as needed in a changing environment. No more waiting for extended committee meetings or endlessly delaying administrative matters. Your intuition is most important and helps you make the right decisions in this rapidly changing cultural environment. In fact, the current epidemic can become an effective educational tool, combining the real things in our lives with the traditional "school stuff" KN95 mask. This connection, even if it is not in writing, can create lifelong learning as we increase our analytical skills, our knowledge base and our creativity.


Not on paper, but who cares!


In fact, it is in life... and we all need to know!


Take a closer look at the following list of how the Covid-19 pandemic has affected traditional school education.


1. History: What are some global epidemics?


2. Math: Draw different graphs of diseases, hospitals, deaths, etc.


3. English: Write a short story or poem about people on the cover who don't see a smile.


4. Science: How are viruses different from bacteria?


5. Politics: Does the ongoing epidemic favor one political party over another?


6. Papers: Is this the sequel to 1984 or a brave new world?


Seven. Discussion: government control versus individual freedom.


8. Physical education: Use building materials to build a training area.


9. Economy: Why are some activities important and others are not?


ten. Illustration: Show peaceful protests and riots with watercolors.


11. Poems: Write situational poems or words that show the inner feelings of the elderly who are currently living in a nursing home.


12. Psychology: Dig deep. What's going on in your head? 13. Technology: What would it be like if we didn't have our smart devices? The suggestions listed above are just our inspiration. Each of these sub-sections may have several functions associated with it. Start with blank paper and make a mind map of where you can go with each.


Always look at the big picture. Look at the truth. We are in an epidemic and it is not fun. It's not fun, but we can learn from it. We will not be victims of the media. It is important that we think and work hard. By examining the relationship between epidemics and learning in reality, we can find relationships of a much larger nature than meets the eye.

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