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The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s COVID-19 guidelines weigh on students and is becoming a major issue in traditional infrastructure. K-12 students in Chicago face a glass half full, or glass half empty education as some students have missed nearly three months of a six-month school year.
The constant need to quarantine classrooms can be deemed ‘chaotic’ as teachers, admins, and co-educators scramble to devise practical skills into online lectures. Faculty is faced with the challenge ever so often, and under the pressure of a short time frame or face an operational pause.
Although students are able to virtually attend classes, in-person learning is considered highly effective. A lack of self-motivation makes e-learning a rather difficult matter than formal learning — in addition to a lack of communicational development, student feedback, and a host of other disadvantages. This leads to a shortfall in quality education, the gap between a student and a learning environment dispels competency.
There is no question of the extent in these guidelines to keep children as well adults safe. However, a call for affirmative action is needed to determine planning for future quarantines in educational facilities. A Better Chicago plans to grant students of the Windy City $7 million to target the learning deficits caused by COVID-19.
The funds will bring about change in communities and toward populations most indeed. Mental health is at the top of this organization’s list as they resource other organizations with the assistance of adolescent achievement. As the pandemic struck Chicago Public Schools drastically and continues to.
CPS students were not given standardized tests last year, and this year test scores declined.
Written by Doneisha Jackson
Edited by Sheena Robertson
E-student: 10 Biggest Disadvantages of E-Learning; by Sander Tamm
CDC: Guidance for COVID-19 Prevention in K-12 Schools
Images Courtesy of Ivan Radic’s Flickr – Creative Commons License