United States Schools Safely Reopen In Fall

United States Schools Safely Reopen

United States Schools Will Open In Fall

The United States President Donald J. Trump is taking action to safely reopen schools in the fall, and to empower parents to make decisions about their children's education. President Trump is calling for legislation to ensure that, schools have funds and incentives to safely reopen this fund and empower families based on their choice of schools. To encourage schools to provide schools this fall, the President are requesting $ 105 billion coronavirus relief bill, of which $ 70 billion will directly support K-12 education. Of the $ 70 billion, approximately $ 35 billion will be reserved for reopening schools Under the President's vision, students and parents will be offered support to allow them to make school choices that are best for them. With any new funding, to keep children and teachers safe, Schools need creative methods such as flexible schedules, mobilization and mass Inter tuition should be made and planned new. If schools do not reopen, students should follow funding so that parents can send their child to a private, charter, religious or home school of their choice. Providing flexibility for Parents allowed to choose which option is best for the well being of their child and family. The best available evidence indicates that COVID-19 school aged children relatively lower risk. Data shows that less than 7 percent of COVID-19 cases are children and adolescents under 18, and 99.96 percent are all adults. Long time away from school academically Damages the ability of a student to move forward and prevents teachers from assuring the well-being of the students. It makes difficult for parents to work potentially hampering the financial security of millions of working American families. Estimates from the Council of Economic Advisors suggest that 5.6 million parents will return if schools do not reopen this year. Prioritizing the reception of our nation's children Failure to offer in person classes can harm students' development, especially those from disadvantaged communities. While studies have shown that long term schools closures adversely affect students of all backgrounds, particularly harmful to those with low resources. According to a survey by EdTrust, 50 percent of low income and 42 percent of families of color use distance education. There is a lack of adequate equipment at home. McKinsey & Company has found that school closures deprive low-income students of significant income and engagement, resulting in learning impairment. Another study showed caused by shutdown last spring, and students will be behind this school year by about 35 percent in reading and more than 50 percent in mathematics. Without in-person learning, teachers are unable to monitor significant learning deficits, as well as reporting signs of abuse. And solve mental health problems. According to federal statistics, education workers have accused child abuse or neglect in one of five cases. Lack of in-person learning also significantly affects students, especially the most disadvantaged students. Denial of access to services. in the United States nearly 30 million American students rely on schools for free or reduced meals. More than 70% of children receiving mental health services do so in school, and in school intellectual or physical Almost all treatment is done for children with disabilities.