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Why aren't we teaching children life skills like taxes, changing a tire, changing a diaper, how to deal with people, and other essential real life capabilities in American schools?

That is the question my husband and I have been asking for years!Our teens are graduating without knowing how to budget, how to communicate effectively, how to shop for food, how to cook a meal, how to hold a job!Okay, I'm old, I get it. 62 is out of touch.But when I was in high school we had home economics classes that taught things like comparison shopping, developing a shopping list, preparing a meal, sewing on a button and doing laundry.We could take automotive classes that covered things like checking the oil, changing a tire, and even pumping gas because back in those days most stations were full service and someone else did that for you. (Of course, this was an elective for girls, but it was available.)Most schools in our area offered construction classes. The students would build a house that would be completed by the end of the school year. Measure twice, cut once, don't waste the materials, how to safely use power tools, put on shingles, install windows, finish sheetrock.Several had automotive repair classes that worked on real cars from the community.We learned how to communicate effectively and practiced interview skills and how to actually keep a job!Listen to your boss. Show up on time. Dress appropriately.Math class included taxes, making a budget, balancing a checkbook, and estimating while you shopped. If you have $20.00 keep track of what you put in the cart so you stay under $20.00. A savings account was discussed.We had gun safety classes and earning that certificate was the best feeling. You could now go deer hunting with the adults and help feed the family.There are people that actually say hunting and killing an animal for meat is cruel. We should go to the store and buy it. The fact that the meat in the store was once a living creature doesn't compute. The farmer that grows the crops that feed us is seen as somehow less than the person that buys it. We no longer value or understand the people that work hard every day to make those things available.We have been teaching these things to our children. Two of our girls saved up enough money that they could buy a used car by the time they were 17.They were responsible for paying their share of car insurance and filling the gas tank.All of my kids had jobs once they turned 16. Employers were great about scheduling around after school activities.You knew you would start a job at minimum wage and if you worked hard you would move up to something better.Working with your hands was seen as a good thing. We respected the person that built our homes, fixed our cars, and taught us those skills. College was seen as an option, but going to a trade school was also encouraged.This sense of basic self responsibility is lacking these days as teens are graduating with great self esteem but not able to change a light bulb.We've gone way too far down that slippery slope that says everyone gets a participation award, but no one gets to win because someone's feelings could be hurt. Excellence is no longer celebrated as we strive for making sure our young adults are equally mediocre.Some schools are eliminating the valedictorian from graduation as it may make others feel bad because their grades weren't the top in the class.As you can probably tell, this is a hot topic for me. We are leaving our future in the hands of a generation that feels entitled to what they want, when they want it without thinking about the story behind it.Our education system is failing our students every day from preschool through college. We no longer teach our children how to think, reason, and create. And that scares me about the world we're leaving to our grandkids.

My teenage daughter has secretly bought a bra. How can I tell her it is perfectly natural and OK?

My teenage daughter has secretly bought a bra. How can I tell her it is perfectly natural and OK?You don have to tell her, show her. I’ve no idea if this question is coming from Mama or Pop…For Mama, sounds like it’s time for a girls day out! Go out and hit some cool shops: thrift stores, hip stores, wherever suits you and your daughter’s fancy. Make it a fun day go out for lunch or a smoothie. While your out shopping make sure to hit the bra department to browse. Talk about what makes a good bra, what things to look for in a decent bra. Encourage your daughter to try a few on; be sure to bring a measuring tape along to discuss and show her how to take the proper measurements for comfortable bra fit. Discuss why it is important to have a properly fitting bra. Purchase a new bra for each of you.Here is a website that also shows how to calculate your bra size:Bra Size Calculator - How To Measure Your Bra SizeFor Mother and daughter this could be a wonderful bonding experience and girl’s day out. There is no need to let your daughter know that you found out about her secret purchase or to have a long talk about how it is perfectly natural and OK to buy one. Actions speak louder than words. You simply show her how natural it is by going out shopping with her, discussing bras and purchase. This shows her how natural it is.If this is Dad, you are in a bit more of a predicament as this will definitely be embarrassing for your daughter and perhaps even for yourself. You could print up a paper showing how to calculate bra proper bra size make up a little gift basket for your daughter with a few little items every girl would most likely enjoy. You can fill it with various items: shampoo/conditioner, perfumed soap, bath balls, essential oils for baths, body poof, lotion, razors, shaving crème, nail clippers, tweezers, nail file, bubble bath, these are just a few ideas to get you started. Put the paper you printed up on calculating proper bra size in an envelope along with a gift certificate for a clothing place that sells bras and add that to the gift basket. Enclose a nice greeting card with a personal note from you and let your daughter know she can always talk to you about anything she needs to, how special she is to you and other kind words from a father to his daughter.Just my thoughts, hope this is helpful!

What are the differences between your old major and your new major?

Everything. Everything is different.You need 120 credits to get a BA here at the University of Northern Colorado. On average, that takes 4 years to do.40 of those credits are in the liberal arts core, covering humanities, math and science.That leaves you with 80 of those 120 credits for majors, minors, endorsements and certifications.My old major, theatre education, required nearly 80 credits for the major alone—49 theatre, 30 education. The advisers highly recommended taking on a minor or endorsement as well, adding another 18–24 credits.Do the math. 80 major credits + 40 liberal arts core credits + 24 minor credits = more than 120 credits.You can’t graduate in 4 years as a theatre ed. Not easily, anyway.My new major requires 39 credits.That’s it. 39. That’s about 13 classes.We’re required to get a minor of at least 18 credits, but even then… 39 + 18 + 40 is, what, 97?The rest of the credits are what they call “University-wide credits”, meaning you’re free to take absolutely anything to get you to 120 credits.Anything. Philosophy. Math. Africana studies. ASL. Chemistry.You name it. It’ll count.So now I have room to actually learn stuff. I can learn anything that intrigues me. I’m not locked into a rigid 4-year plan as I was in the theatre ed program.It’s weird. I don’t know how to feel about it.I’m taking on two minors — writing and theatre arts — but even with both of those, I’ll still have about 12 credits to fill with anything I so choose.It’s liberating. I can’t wait.Oh, and no matter what, I’ll graduate a semester early. That’s lit, yo.As far as classes… everything there is different, too.I’ve been spoiled as a theatre ed. All of my professors have been either actors, educators, or both, so they’re easy to learn from. They’re all good communicators, good speakers. They know how to teach, how to get people engaged.That is… not the case in the English department.All of the professors I’ve met so far are very academic. A few are super monotone, quiet, a bit disconnected. It’s a whole different world from the School of Theatre.They’re nice. Lovely people. But… they ain’t performers, that’s for sure.I’ve gotten used to how weird theatre people are. English people are a different kind of weird.In my stage movement class, my professor loudly yelled at all of us to shove our fingers in our butts to feel the alignment of our spines.She giggled. We giggled. This wasn’t all that unusual.English majors are weird in that they get excited about phonemes. And motifs. And I do too but my professors censor themselves and they all have PowerPoints, and theatre teachers never have PowerPoints.It’s a hard adjustment.And in the classes, the professors lecture and maybe have a class discussion, and then class is over and we all go read.In my stage movement class, my professor often greets us while hanging upside down from aerial silks and we start every class in a circle, with the Japanese phrase “Ohayo Gozaimasu” spoken as a group.And we end every class with a deep breath and the phrase “Otsukare-sama-deshita”.We spent a whole class period just walking once. Today we did what were essentially squats for 50 minutes.That’s what the School of Theatre is like.English is not. And that’s why I took on the theatre minor, because I can’t give that up. I love how weird theatre kids are. I’m one of those weird theatre kids.I can’t give that up.All in all, everything is different from my old major to my new. Some is great, some is weird, some will take some adjusting.It was a hard switch to make. I’ll miss the tight-knit community of the School of Theatre. The English department is massive, and not everyone knows everyone else.I feel like an outsider. In time that’ll go away, but right now, it’s tough.I love it, though. I made the right choice.

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