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Be thankful for what you have; you’ll end up having more. If you concentrate on what you don’t have, you will never, ever have enough.
With this latest—and largest—surge of coronavirus infections in the United States, K-12 schools that hadn’t yet reopened for in-person learning now see few paths to do so in the near term, and many of the schools that were offering some face-to-face instruction are now pulling back into full-time remote learning. Clearly, remote learning is here to stay, at least for the next few months. In recognition of that reality, a
“I didn’t need to be told how bad things were … what I needed most, was hope. I needed a journey through all that anguish … I wanted to be an active participant in my grief process.”Dr Lucy Hone The three strategies that Dr Hone talks about in the video below are best summed up as: Acceptance or acknowledgement of the situation as part of lifeFocus on things you can
Educators and parents can support students in strengthening these skills through structured schedules, to-do lists and other tactics, one teacher writes.