Whatever the case, I can’t help but think of Jeanne Wakatsuki Houston’s comparison between herself and her father. His internment ended his life, though he actually lived several years past their release. But it was a beginning for her. Of course, she was a young girl with nearly all of her life ahead of her when her family’s ordeal began, so perhaps this is only logical. Still, she didn’t despair.
What choices will you and I make if faced with similar conditions? Houston made the choice to survive many times, though life handed her injustice, humiliation and prejudice. Thus, it’s only fitting that she close her book with the recollection of her father’s kind of defiant spirit.
Thou shalt be know that educational psychology only see one side of any issue. Thou shalt take everything they say with a large grain of salt. Not that educational psychology lie, but they have been known to exaggerate or see facts only from their side.
As a rule you will make most of the decisions for very young children. It is important that children experience the consequences of their decisions if they are to make responsible choices. So if kids decide to skip a meal then they can wait until the next meal before eating something substantial. This teaches them that their decisions have a result or a consequence.
In huge lecture courses, you’ll probably get “objective” tests, which deal with hard information more than ideas. In smaller discussion classes, you’re much more likely to get essay exams, in which you’ll be expected to organize concepts and write thoughtful responses to questions.
Play board games and guessing games with your child. You can’t begin to imagine how many skills you are teaching your child when playing games together.
Before leaving, Joely asked if she would see me again. I told her yes, if she would be a good girl and that, she promised. She gave me a great big hug though she only managed to wrap her hands around my waist. But this she told me: Ate She, you’re a very good person. I wish you were my sister.