Here are some things that can impact sleep: Everyone has trouble sleeping from time to time, but if you find that sleep problems are affecting your life, you may want to see your doctor. It’s natural to sometimes have a hard time getting enough sleep.There are things you can do to help yourself have a better rest, like: A good sleep environment is quiet, comfortable, the right temperature, dark and safe. Having pictures of your loved ones on your nightstand can also help, as this keeps the things special to you in mind.
But there are lot of non-election related happenings that could result in some significant policy and practice changes in our schools.This edition of will provide key updates on the Presidential Candidates’ education priorities, update you on ESSA implementation efforts, and highlight three critical upcoming Supreme Court Cases that could have implications for practice in the future.With sleep, your body also: At least one third of teens experiences sleep problems four or more times a week.Some teens have a hard time falling asleep while others wake up in the middle of the night.ESSA, The Supreme Court, and the Election It seems like all eyes are on November 8th, and the impact that the election of new policy makers may have at the federal, state, and local level.
NASP is following the education priorities of the Presidential candidates and maintaining contact with the major campaigns to ensure our policy priorities are heard (more on that later).
Sleep is important for your overall health, but busy schedules, stress and health problems can all get in the way of a good night’s rest.
Life can sometimes hinder sleep, whether it’s school, sports or friends. When things get busy, it’s OK for your sleep to fluctuate, as long as you’re not constantly depriving yourself of a good night’s rest.
In the spring of 2017, New York families continued to express their frustration that public education has become geared towards preparing students for standardized tests.
One source of our ire has been the federal government.
For years, parents have led a grassroots movement to stop the federal imposition of the standards, testing, and accountability paradigm.