Children - School - Research - Motivation
There are variety of factors that determine the excellence of children in school. Most of these factors are psychological factors, which motivate the children to learn well. The child's environment also plays an immense role in determining their prosperity in school. Children should also feed well to ensure they have the energy they require for sufficient class participation.
Some of the factors that lead to a child's property in school are parents concern with their child's homework and the child's grades in school, child's motivation to school excellence, and children extra curriculum activities. According to research, parents' concern for their child's academic progress plays a vital role in boosting their school excellence. It is also important for parents to make sure that their children get adequate sleep.
[...] Research shows that children who eat a proper breakfast perform well in school than those who do not eat breakfast. Difference in students who take breakfast and those who do not There are certain benefits acquired by taking breakfast. Children who take breakfast in the morning tend to have better concentration in class than those who do not eat breakfast. Breakfast also helps kids to engage in physical activities such as play, which are necessary for children's growth. Furthermore, children who take breakfast have better immunity than those who do not take breakfast. [...]
[...] Therefore, male kids require more energy than female kids. In addition, age also plays a huge role in determining nutritional needs of the children. As the body mass index grows large nutritional needs increase, as well. Lastly, children come from different socioeconomic backgrounds. Children who come from low socioeconomic backgrounds suffer from malnutrition which reduces their school excellence. On the other hand, children who come from high socioeconomic backgrounds get sufficient nutritional needs compared to those from low socioeconomic backgrounds. [...]
[...] Alexandria, VA: American Diabetes Association. National Research Council (U.S.)., Schirm, A. L., Kirkendall, N. J., National Research Council (U.S.)., & National Research Council (U.S.). (2012). Using American Community Survey data to expand access to the school meals programs. Washington, D.C: National Academies Press. www.oboolo.com Pinstrup-Andersen, P., & Cheng, F. (2009). Case studies in food policy for developing countries. Ithaca, N.Y: Cornell University Press. [...]
[...] With proper consideration with food impact on students participation, feeding schedules have been put to fit well in the timetable in order to make sure the children have good concentration in class (Schrim 2012). There are various ways of offering breakfast to children in schools with a motive of encouraging their class participation. For instance, in some schools they offer breakfast after the first period. This helps to ensure the children's class concentration is good. Free food is costly to schools, but most school officials have acknowledged that the food increases students' participation in class to a large extend such that it does not cost them. [...]
[...] B., & Walker, W. A. (2008). Nutrition in pediatrics: Basic science, clinical application. Hamilton: BC Decker. Smith, M. J., & Smith, F. (2006). The smart student's guide to healthy living: How to survive stress, late nights, & the college cafeteria. Oakland, CA: New Harbinger Publications. Warshaw, H. S., & American Diabetes Association. (2006). Guide to healthy restaurant eating. [...]
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