school

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school

(skūl),
A set of beliefs, teachings, methods, etc.
[O. E. scōl]

school

a group of fish or marine mammals that remain together in a coordinated fashion.

school,

n the practice of therapeutic practitioners developing and passing on their specific theoretical tenets and techniques.

school

to train a horse in dressage or Greyhounds to perform on the racetrack. See also riding school.

Patient discussion about school

Q. What is the best school for nurses in California?

A. i found a site that rank nursing schools in the U.S. , looks reliable, check it out:
http://www.nursingschools.com/articles/ranking.html

Q. How can I get my son into a normal school? He was diagnosed as autistic but he is intelligent and is able to go through normal education. But I don’t want him to be socially disconnected…

A. If done in a proper way it can be an excellent idea! Your son will flourish and will develop as best as he can. But if just moving him to a regular school without any preparation to him, class and teacher- that can end up very bad. So talk to the teacher the headmaster and councilor explain and work up a plan. Then it must be explained to the class. and don’t forget your son…he needs to understand that he might get unpleasant reactions sometimes.

Q. I don’t know how to make him responsive at least when it comes to studies in school or at home? My child is diagnosed with ADHD. He was very inattentive in his class and we do get regular complaints from the school. At home he watches cartoons that he loves and refuses to have his dinner even. He cannot sit for more than ten minutes to complete his home work. Even very minor sound distracts him from doing his homework. He has trouble paying attention to the activities he does not like. I don’t know how to make him responsive at least when it comes to studies in school or at home.

A. it takes alot of time and patience and loving. without them none of itwill never work. both from teachers and parents and friends and family.

More discussions about school
References in periodicals archive ?
Always at war with both his schoolfellows and the masters who were unwilling to close their eyes at his frequent indiscretions, callous and obdurate, vindicative and yet picturesque, Beddoes exhibited many of the qualities of a "misunderstood genius.
In a letter to Lord Broughton of 3 September 1859, he referred to an unidentified great-nephew of Cecilia Jenkins as a grandson of one of his schoolfellows, presumably her brother-in-law Joseph Gulston.
Barrington was very comfortable in urban high society, forming acquaintances with British diplomatic representatives, respectable expatriates and former schoolfellows of his father residing and travelling on the Continent.
I can't come back and I won't come back Without my schoolfellows all, For if my master he did hear He'd make it a sorry ball.
The boy shuns the society of others, creeps about alone, joins with repugnance in the amusements of his schoolfellows.
The fat kid squatting glumly on the floor of the gymnasium as his schoolfellows swarmed nimbly to the top of the ropes.
Li reported to her alma mater her career performance over the past two decades after her graduation and exchanged opinions with professors and schoolfellows.
The History Boys had been quietly maturing in Bennett''s creative imagination for half a decade, ever since 1951 when he and seven schoolfellows were directed by the ambitious headmaster of Leeds Modern to apply for Cambridge.
I was indifferent, therefore, to my schoolfellows in general' [38-9]); more importantly, the 'old familiar faces' of brother William, fiancee Elizabeth, and friend Clerval, all belong to acquaintances who are now dead, destroyed by the creature--and therefore by Victor himself.
Most important of the characters whom Simon must learn to understand is Fanie, a poor white, epileptic child whom his schoolfellows identify as a natural victim, but whom eventually Simon comes to understand and value.
For Elmer, the instant, effortless intimacy of the phone call, both promise of and prelude to Undine's body; for Paul, the characteristically "laconic" language of cablese, expressed impersonally in typewritten language, through an inherently distancing medium meant to represent an "unnatural" maternal relation, and to be contrasted with the handwritten letters received by his schoolfellows.