They were separated by color in the past

They use electronics a lot

They dressed differently

They act differently

1. Separate teens from their cellphones and they get sleepy

An Intel Science Talent Search finalist, Michelle Hackman, locked 150 of her texting-obsessed peers in an empty classroom for 45 minutes. Half of them had cellphones and half not. Instead of becoming over jittery, the cell-less teens drifted off to sleep.

2. 42% of teens can text with their eyes closed No, they haven't developed superpowers, teens have just become so attached to their cellphones that they admit their lives would be worse if they couldn't text. And with more than 1 billion texts being sent everyday, it's no surprise that 42% of teens can text blindfolded. Scary stuff. 3. Teens can grow so fast, their brains can't keep up It's not your teens' fault if they're particularly clumsy. Why? Because most teens grow so quickly that their brains can't calculate the new rules for balancing. Poor teens. Clumsiness is often unavoidable. 4. Risk-taking teen? It's their brain's fault! According this study, teens make risky decisions because their brains are programmed that way. An MRI scan shows that a teenager's prefrontal cortex works much harder than an adult's and that's why it's difficult for them to decide if a situation is dangerous or not. 5. Teens can have their sleep cycle fixed by a blue light It's weird but true. If your teen struggles to fall asleep and then can't wake up in the morning, having them sit in front of a blue light to reset their 'internal clock'. This study has all the details. Healthy Foods

Cut back on, sugary drinks like soft drinks and energy drinks. Sugar-free versions are okay to drink sometimes, but sugar-free frizzy drinks are still acidic, which can have a negative effect on bone and dental health. Water is the healthiest drink maybe try adding a slice of lemon, lime or orange for flavour.

Keep a fruit bowl stocked at home for fast and low-kilo joule snacks.

Eat breakfast every day so you’re less likely to snack on junk food at morning tea. A wholemeal or wholegrain breakfast cereal that is low in sugar served with low-fat milk can provide plenty of vitamins, mineral and fibre. Other fast and healthy options include yoghurt or wholemeal toast.

Do not skip lunch or dinner either.


In a single day, Americans typically eat and drink 14 different kinds of food and beverages from sandwiches, fruit, vegetables, carbonated soft drinks, milk, coffee, potatoes, salty snacks, juices, and ready-to-eat cereal (NPD, 2013).

The largest restaurant chains in America from highest grossing are McDonalds, Subway, Starbucks, Wendys, Burger King, Taco Bell, Dunkin Donuts, Pizza Hut, KFC, and Chik-fil-A (Technomic, 2013).

Forty-five percent of Millennials and 24 percent of Boomers have adopted a special diet (e.g., gluten-free or vegan). One-third of all Millennials eating involve global cuisine; 56 percent of Millennials want something healthy for their next snack (Hartman, 2013).

Millennials are round-the-clock eaters; 12 percent of their eating occasions are for breakfast, 16 percent are for morning snacks, 15 percent lunch, 17 percent afternoon snacks, 18 percent dinner, and 20 percent evening snacks (Hartman, 2013).


Ask 101 questions. For example, if a pal pressures you to smoke, ask her why she smokes, how long she has smoked, if she minds having ashtray breath.

Say no like you mean it. Make eye contact, then say no forcefully, with authority. The more certain you are in your refusal, the less people will bug you.

Back-up a no with a positive statement. For example, if you are turning down an offer to smoke weed, say something like,I like my brain the way it is, thanks.

Be repetitive. Do not hesitate to state your position over and over again.


Set Your Objectives Do not communicate with families simply to check a box on a checklist. Create a conversation in order to further your aims in the classroom. Do you want to have better student attendance? Do you want to bring more parents into the classroom to share professional experiences with students? Whatever your goals are, keep them in mind when designing your plan.

Communicate High Expectations Research has shown that parental expectations are one of the strongest predictors of student achievement. Your parent-teacher communication plan should be designed to set clear, consistent and high expectations for student performance in class. This will put parents on your side and enable them to reinforce your expectations in the home

Communicate Early & Often When the time comes that you need to execute a parent-teacher communication with a family about academic or behavioral problems in the classroom, the family reaction is far more likely to be supportive if you have already demonstrated you commitment to high standards. Communicating high standards from the beginning for the year, will set you up to have much more objective conversations with families about individual students.

Be Aware of Schoolwide Communications Parents will not only be hearing from you. The school will be communicating with them about schoolwide issues as well. You do not want parents to feel like the only thing that is being communicated to them is fundraising requests.

Create Summer Program

we did soccer,coding,dance,fitness and some other stuff

I feel I have grown because when the last 13 days past; after i have to stay home maybe even have some summer vacation for the summer.

TO teach my friends about the coding i did

to be smarter with this help

do fitness

teach them how to do poetry

Play soccer during P.E