Age: High School Reading Level: 4. I'm not gonna need school when I become a pro football player," Ricky said. He tossed his English notebook against his bedroom wall. Something might happen so you can't play.
The Case for Eating Breakfast
A Few Ideas for Dealing with Late Work | Cult of Pedagogy
After a death, many people feel isolated and misunderstood. Dejected by friends, co-workers, and community they may say — well at least I have my family. Family is supposed to be there for each other. For many, their family has always been the weight that keeps them grounded and their beacon in the storm. If the death happened within the family, then there is fertile ground for family misunderstanding as family members try and deal with changing roles and dynamics, different grieving styles, and complicated emotions. Now, some people are lucky to find their family is exactly as supportive and caring as expected, but it is very common for people to turn to their family and find themselves terribly disappointed and confused. In reality, your situation is likely a combination of factors; our hope for this post is to simply get you thinking.
The topmost priority for any student is to stay up-to-date with their studies and assignments. Failing to submit work by the allotted time is a constant dread during the academic years. While students try their best to keep up with their studies, sometimes certain unfortunate occurrences can force them to go off-track. There are times when the stress of keeping up with everything can prevent them from meeting assignment deadlines. Often enough this is also the result of being careless but there are genuine cases when a student is unable to finish his or her work on time.
My roommate threw up in my bed and I was too emotionally unstable to finish the paper. Leonardo DiCaprio walked into my apartment and demanded my attention as he practiced his Oscar acceptance speech. I won the Powerball and passed out for a few minutes, therefore missing the deadline.