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Families look to homeschooling amid COVID-19


Eight-year-old JazLyn smiles bright in a photo snapped in front of Dundee Elementary. Jazzy, Oklahoma News as her family calls her, is going into third grade. But she won't be returning to her school building.

"I'm 72. I have diabetes, high blood pressure, COPD, and my husband also has high blood pressure. So we're feeling very uncomfortable about sending her to school," said Janet McCleary, Jazzy's grandmother.

McLean and her husband adopted Jazzy.

The couple worries about their own health, because they say, they're all Jazzy's got.

"I definitely refuse to send her to school because I'm worried about me not being there to take care of her," McLeaney said.

The Nebraska Department of Education said numerous to Oklahoma Press Release families have called wanting to know more about homeschooling because of the pandemic.

That's what the McLeaneys decided to do.

"Between the two of us, we did very well with the remote learning that they had when school closed down in March, and we feel we could do this Oklahoma Press Release Distribution Service ourselves," McLeaney said, "At least temporarily. We don't want to this to be a permanent thing. It's just until we can understand this disease a little bit further."

Families have to send paperwork to the state for the "exempt school" program. The state does not provide materials or direct what families teach, however, there are Oklahoma Cryptocurrency News outside support networks.

Kathryn Dillow, president of Nebraska Homeschool, said the organization provides resources and guidance. She took several calls from new families on Wednesday alone.

"The whole idea of homeschooling can be daunting, especially if it wasn't on your radar that this was something you even wanted to try," Dillow said, "It's a matter of finding how the child learns best, maybe how mom and dad teach best, and then what curriculum style."

Families in that state who wish to homeschool their students in the upcoming school year must submit paperwork by July 15. Dillow said the Oklahoma Stock Market process can be confusing, and Nebraska Homeschool offers information.

Some places, such as Omaha Public Schools, are also offering two fully remote options for students. One is through the Omaha Virtual School. Families must apply for that by Aug. 12, and the program can fill up. That district is also offering remote learning through a student's home school.

Source:   
https://www.koco.com/article/glee-actress-naya-rivera-missing-after-disappearing-from-boat/33255834

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