miércoles, 30 de noviembre de 2016

What Students Need to Know for SAT Test Day


What Students Need to Know for Test Day
Must Bring
sign upTheir Admission Ticket (sign in to print ticket)
sign upAcceptable photo ID
sign upTwo No. 2 pencils
sign upAn approved calculator
Can Bring
sign upA watch without an audible alarm
sign upA drink and/or snack for the break
Do Not Bring
sign upTablets, computers, cameras, or most other electronic devices
sign upHighlighters, pens, colored pencils
sign upBooks or papers
Be sure to review our phone and electronic device policy.
Get the test day checklist for more details.
sign upThey should arrive at the test center by 7:45 a.m.
sign upThe SAT® with Essay ends between 12:50 and 1:20 p.m.
sign upThe SAT without Essay ends between noon and 12:30 p.m.
sign upSAT Subject Tests™ end around 9:45 a.m., 11:15 a.m., or 12:30 p.m., depending on whether they are taking one, two, or three tests.
Canceling or Changing Their Test Date
sign upIf they are sick or unable to attend the SAT this Saturday, they should contact Customer Service to discuss their options.
Additional Info
sign upTest center closings
sign upInternational policies

viernes, 4 de noviembre de 2016


Saying goodbye is a lifelong process. Throughout our lives we say goodbye to people, things, and routines. As the school year comes to a close, children will be saying farewell to teachers, friends, and a daily routine they have come to expect. Even young children in child care may experience goodbyes as classmates go away on vacation or they transition to another classroom.
With a little planning, saying goodbye to teachers and friends and moving from one class to another, or from school to summer, can be fun and exciting.

  • Emotions are OK but be encouraging. Our children's reactions may take many forms, often happy and sad all at the same time. Children may react to change with excitement and enthusiasm, or crying, sulking and even using aggression. Talk to your child about the positive things. Too much talk about how hard it is to say goodbye can sometimes make our children more upset. While we should never ignore our children's feelings, it's also important to be encouraging.
  • Create a classroom scrapbook. Pictures of teachers and friends are great sources of enjoyment for children. Younger children may only be able to remember experiences with the aid of photographs. Using a class photo, have your child write or dictate one thing about each child in their class - descriptions can range from silly behaviors to special talents.
  • Make a video or audio recording. Record your child talking about their school, their teachers, a favorite project, or their friends. Children love to see and hear themselves and it will be a nice reminder of their favorite memories from time spent in the classroom or school.
  • Write a friendship note to classmates. Have your child write or dictate a note to classroom friends. Include your mailing address and offer to become summer pen pals. Your child will love to receive letters throughout the summer.
  • Use painting, drawing, and storytelling to record special memories. Artwork and storytelling are excellent ways for children to express their feelings. Have your child draw a picture. You can write what he tells you about his story. You can suggest a theme, like your child's favorite field trip, activity, book or toy at school.
What to Do at Home
After saying goodbye, help your child establish a new routine, stay connected to old friends if possible, and prepare for the following class or school year. Here are some ideas:
  • Have a summer routine. Whether they attend summer camp or spend the summer at home, children of all ages find comfort and security in simple routines. Though summer rules may be more relaxed, it’s helpful to establish some about snacking, the use of electronics, spending money, etc.
  • Arrange ways for your child to see friends. Many children worry that they may lose their friends if they don't see them. It's harder to coordinate times to get together once summer has started. Schedule and plan a few play dates before school is out. Collect addresses and phone numbers of friends.
  • Find out as much as possible about next year. If your child is moving to a new grade in the same school, find out who the teachers are. Some schools don't give class assignments until the end of summer. Most schools provide a supply list for the next year and many have a "move up" day or simple orientation about the next grade before school is out.
  • Plan some fun family events. Sports camps and fancy vacations aren't the only way to have family fun. Ask your child for suggestions about what she would like to do. Go for walks, check-out a local park, or find a good ice cream stand.
Letting go of the security of the familiar, embracing a new opportunity, and exploring the unknown take courage. Helping our children adapt to new situations can ease our minds while giving our children meaningful keepsakes and fun summer experiences.

Shared from http://www.brighthorizons.com/