Report this Argument Con Ladies and Gentlemen that are reading this post, before I begin my case, I would like to point out some misleading statements made by the opposing team.
Schools are pushing too hard and expecting too much from kids. Although many people think of homework as doing more harm than good by causing copious amounts of unnecessary stress to everyone, others believe that it has great advantages for children by encouraging them to think more independently outside the classroom.
Cera says that when new students are told there will be no homework assignments, they breathe a sigh of relief. That question leads me onto my second argument, the impacts that homework has on students. The decision was reached out of the realization that worksheets and other assignments had been assigned merely out of a sense of obligation to dole our homework to students.
Also, a lot of the opposition to homework, in the first half of the 20th century, was motivated by a notion that it was a leftover from a 19th-century model of schooling, which was based on recitation, memorization and drill.
Well, here are a few great arguments that will definitely convince you. The communities in which homework is being piled on are generally affluent communities. And when homework is assigned, the help provided by parents often mitigated any of the positive effects of the work.
Spellings are, I suspect, a necessary element of homework, and basic tables stand to us for life. Before a test day, the only work that should be assigned for a particular class is to study. After school is the time for pursuing your own hobbies and personal pastimes.
The purpose of the policy is to make sure learning remains a joy for students, not a second shift of work that impedes social time and creative activity. Without further ado, here are the top five best arguments that will definitely convince any naysayers that homework is not something that should be done by kids.
The same goes for homework. Likewise, some assignments are less unpleasant than others. I should be able to complete an assignment with little to no confusion at home as long as it involves previously learned skills.
If for example, a child is learning about trees at school, this is clearly a very good thing. As stated in my previous arguments, statistics have proven that homework might be danger in disguise. For some students they can be stressed out when they get home and throw fits and for all students they have been exercising their brains at school all day long and at home they are supposed to relax their brain for the next day at school, and if you are not remembering good blame it on the teacher for putting the subject at the wrong time when the students are tired after recess etc.
And finally it allows parents to see how their children are being educated and they can develop a better idea of how they can help their child. However, teachers should think about how long assignments might take to complete and whether they involve previously learned skills, and assign them accordingly.
We rely on our parents to help us be successful. These students are not always procrastinators—they just simply cannot do it all. Synthesis of research on homework.
I think everyone that reads this post will agree.
Do you have trouble believing that?Parenting» Smart strategies» Do our kids have too much homework? Do our kids have too much homework? “We found that for kids in elementary school there was hardly any relationship between how much homework young children did and how well they were doing in school, but in middle school the relationship is positive and increases until.
The National Parent Teacher Association suggests children in kindergarten through second grade should do homework for no more than 10 to 20 minutes a day, and for third through sixth graders the limit is minutes a day.
Pat Fitzpatrick makes the case for homework in primary school, saying there is nothing wrong with doing half an hour a night. I’m learning Irish at home at the moment from my five-year-old. Should Students Get Less Homework.
April 8, By There is no academic benefit for high school students after 2 hours and there are no academic benefits for middle school students after 1. All those people who think there should be homework and are calling us who want homework banned lazy probably don't understand.
When you get home from school it's okay to do your homework. But you shouldn't get home and do your homework until you go to bed at 11 o' clock at night. For decades, the homework standard has been a “minute rule,” which recommends a daily maximum of 10 minutes of homework per grade level.
Second graders, for example, should do about 20 minutes of homework each night.
High school seniors should complete about two hours of homework each night.Download