Research suggest starting high school as late as 10 or 11 AM. A compromise would be not starting class while students are still asleep.
Search Results for sleep high school start time
Schools are, once again, called on by scientists, doctors, parents, and advocates to adjust start times for HS students to no earlier than 8:30.
It blows our mind that some high schools will be ringing the first bell even earlier this fall, flying in the face of decades of research.
A Md. county considers, again, starting high school after 7:17, because teen sleep patterns put kids at risk of failure if they don’t get enough sleep.
Studies have been on record for years, and the Amer. Acad. of Pediatrics has now issued a call to start school later so teens can get some more sleep.
A 27-year veteran of the school nurse’s office describes what she considers some of the most common support she provides to students.
High school students in Md. could soon be starting high school a little later and getting a little more time for sleep.
A new book suggests that some parental involvement can be detrimental to children’s academic life. We agree in part and disagree in part.
A sleep study by Maryland’s Dept of Health & Mental Hygiene seems destined to become law. It will study sleep needs of high school students.
Another Maryland county is considering making start times at its high schools better in touch with teenagers’ biological circadian rhythms. But it could take a while.
US Ed Secretary Arne Duncan tweeted that high school start times should be later, and we agree. Case in point: high schools in one Maryland county start at 7:17 AM. That’s just ridiculous.
The school board in Anne Arundel County, Md., issued a report last week that addressed the possibility of starting class later, especially for high school students in the county.
The biggest weekend of marching this year in IL gives us a chance to reflect on what students get out of marching band.
Competitive Illinois marching band takes flight Saturday with several big festivals and a few small ones. Are you ready for some music?
The suffocating heat in classrooms in 1 Baltimore County school (and others) makes even the simplest tasks difficult.