The kids have homework to do: they’re going to be in class.
They’ll be learning how to solve problems.
And they’ll be spending more time with friends, family and others in the family.
But their math and English skills are going to suffer if they can’t do it on their own.
To solve this problem, educators have been creating “skills-learning environments,” or SKEs.
They’re meant to be fun, engaging and fun for kids.
A skill-learning environment will let them get started on their math, English or social skills.
It won’t teach them the skills they need in real life, but it will let the kids build their confidence.
So the next time you get kids together, tell them they have to solve the math problem alone, or to get them comfortable with a skill, you may be surprised what they think of your idea.
Here’s what they’re thinking: “Wow, I’m glad you made the effort to get my kids involved.
I know I could have done this on my own.
I just wish I could be there with them to help.”
This was so exciting to have them here with me.”
“I wish I had the chance to help them out.
That would be a great accomplishment.”
“It would be great if they could help me out, but I think I need to focus on the homework.”
“My daughter’s going to have to sit through a lot of math, and I don’t think I’m up to the challenge of figuring out how to use that math alone.”
“This was really fun, but she will probably have to do more of it if I don