Brigham Young University – Hawaii – Laie, HI
Central Pacific College – Honolulu, HI
Chaminade University of Honolulu – Honolulu, HI
Farrington Community School for Adults – Honolulu, HI
Hawai’i Theological Seminary – Wahiawa, HI
Hawaii Business College – Honolulu, HI
Hawaii College of Oriental Medicine – Hilo, HI
Hawaii Community College – Hilo, HI
Hawaii Institute of Hair Design – Honolulu, HI
Hawaii Pacific University – Honolulu, HI
Hawaii Technology Institute – Honolulu, HI
Hilo Community School for Adults – Hilo, HI
Hollywood Beauty College – Aiea, HI
Honolulu Community College – Honolulu, HI
Institute of Clinical Acupuncture & Oriental Medicine – Honolulu, HI
Institute of Intensive English – Honolulu, HI
Joint Intelligence Training Academy Pacific, Joint Intelligence Operations Center – Pearl Harbor, HI
Kaimuki-Kaiser Community School for Adults – Honolulu, HI
Kapi’olani Community College – Honolulu, HI
Kauai Community College – Lihue, HI
Kona Community School for Adults – Kailua-Kona, HI
Kona University – Kailua-Kona, HI
Leeward Community College – Pearl City, HI
Maui Community School for Adults – Kahului, Maui, HI
Mauna Loa Helicopters – Kailua Kona, HI
McKinley Community School for Adults – Honolulu, HI
Med-Assist School of Hawaii – Honolulu, HI
Moanalaua/Aiea Community School for Adults – Honolulu, HI
New York Technical Institute of Hawaii – Honolulu, HI
Remington College – Honolulu Campus – Honolulu, HI
Travel Institute of the Pacific – Honolulu, HI
University of Hawaii – West Oahu – Pearl City, HI
University of Hawaii at Hilo – Hilo, HI
University of Hawaii at Manoa – Honolulu, HI
University of Hawaii Maui College – Kahului, HI
VA Pacific Islands Health Care System – Honolulu, HI
Wahiawa Community School – Wahiawa, Oahu, HI
Waianae Coast Comprehensive Health Center – Waianae, HI
Waipahu Community Scool – Waipahu, Ohau, HI
Windward Community College – Kaneohe, HI
Windward School for Adults – Kaulua, Oahu, HI
World Medicine Institute – Honolulu, HI
Parties, music, video games, dating, road trips, social groups, fraternities, sororities. It’s actually a long list. College life for many students consists of scheduled classes and daytime or nighttime studying. The space in between might be filled with part-time work, but also quite possibly a myriad of distractions.
College life is exciting. There is no other time in life quite like it. College life most definitely does not mirror the rigid structure of the daily work world. Beginning college and staying on track in the first year requires personal discipline and an awareness of how college life’s many distractions can interfere with academics.
Plugging into college fun is typically the easy part. Achieving a true balance between academics and everything else is often a skill that is acquired over several semesters. Study habits become very important for most all college students because those who build their college career on “cramming” the night before a test will run the risk of serious academic underperformance if not academic failure.
So, being committed to academic achievement needs to be a deliberate personal choice. How you go about honoring this goal is completely up to you. Having a plan for studying every day is a strategy that works for a majority of college students. This daily time allotment for studying will yield tremendous benefits to one’s GPA and peace of mind.
Both of my parents are 80 this year and both are retired public schools educators. Mom was reading a news article this week about the state of public schools in North Carolina. She was shocked and appalled. As I was bringing her up to speed on several things far from her imagination since her retirement, she recalled something one of her former principal’s (Bob Clendenin) had said. “If public schools fail, so will middle class.”
As we see a shift in politics in moving towards the privatization of schools through vouchers and expansion of charters, public school employees seem to be the few who understand the big picture and long-term effects of this transformation in education. The unintended and unexpected consequences of this considerable permutation will not only change the face of public education, but will also substantially change the …
100 People: A World Portrait
Global Studies lesson plans included!
“While living in Paris, I received an e-mail from my friend and fellow filmmaker Isabel Sadurni entitled, “If the World Were 100 People.” It offered an accurate description of the world population proportionally represented by 100 individuals (1:62.5 million), based on criteria such as age, nationality, gender, religion, and language. We both found the statistics describing the present state of our humanity on the planet both stunning, and deeply moving. We then asked ourselves, what do we really know about the people with whom we share the planet and why should we care about them, or more to the point, how do we express our care? We recognized that as a result of looking at the world population as a village of 100 people, we could better come to know …
Yummy Math provides teachers with an easy way to bring real-life into their math classrooms. It is our belief that when math is explored in contexts that are familiar and of interest to students, students will be more engaged to do math, reason, think critically, question and communicate. Our activities are written to correspond with the NCTM Process Standards and the CCSS Standards for Mathematical Practice.
While the site is free to teachers, to get a solution page in addition to the problems you must pay a nominal fee. The fee is $24.95 and definitely worth it to help support this creation of wonderful resources.
Activities include and exploration of lots of yummy food activities of course, but also interesting explorations of the Iditarod, Super Bowl, weather related units and much much more!
Check out the sampling below: