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Friday, June 9, 2017

Perceptions About Homeless #lorijean #homeless #education

Perception About Homeless

Too many preschoolers from poor families are vastly behind their peers upon entering. Higher quality special education and more special needs classes may help.

Needing education to combat global poverty has been researched for many years now. Those who can provide for themselves make a great difference in their lives as well as to a thriving economy. Too many preschoolers from poor cities are lacking behind their peers and not catching up. They’re already vastly behind upon entering. On top of this, social skills are lacking bringing prominence adding to a factor of fear to crime due to poverty. Statistics show that crime becomes more president to those uneducated and poor--usually being poor comes from lack of education. There is a possibility that high quality special education and better quality preschool education can reverse these statistics.

Why are homeless young not getting education? Stereotype: Poor people don’t value education.

There is a strong association between homeless and withdrawal from education. Perceptions about the homeless population seem to block them from education. Varying sleeping accommodations contribute to sleepless nights. While relationship breakdown is the main factor for homelessness,  the stereotypical alcohol and drugs factor weighs heavily upon their position to thrive, including education. The poorer seem to lack resources to enter school their situation being set aside to needed resources, particularly at the earlier levels of learning. Poor city preschoolers being left without conversing adults to child queries, educational toys and tools for growth and social interaction, are being left behind falling vastly behind their peers and never catching up.

Writing politicians and campaigners can help.

Homeless young people and poor families are not getting an education or quality education. There are too many people not getting education that would bring independency, and governments globally are reliant to support this issue. Economies will eventually fail. Crime will continue to skyrocket globally.

Higher quality preschool education programs will counteract poor city children. Studies from the Perry Preschool study, the Abecedarian study, and the Chicago Child-Parent Centers study show that children stay back 40 percent less and score higher in test results due to better quality education.

The money invested in higher education programs and more resources made available for future preschoolers will save the budget in the long run with less duplicated education needed and to a more independent economical world.

Writing politicians and campaigners can make a difference. Without those not campaigning for change through our governors there will be no change. The numbers of the uneducated is growing. Starting from preschool and never catching up, to the continuance of high school -- where some never graduate, leaving them still in poverty. It’s a vicious cycle.

Contacting your local congress to support bills that help fight global poverty is helpful. The governor has power to make change in the state. Starting at the local level of each state could make a difference in bringing change to aid to break the barriers to education. If the numbers are high enough to pass new bills presented to congress by the public the change to economy will come. The United Nations can network governments globally such as: Workers Uniting and Global Coalition for Peace. Bringing in new networks educating the people of the world is our last hope for social transformation worldwide.

The wealthy is conditioned to thrive with the growing economy, and the few poor who can speak and have escaped the downfall of society upon them bring awareness to make the change, as John Morris, at 16, and Kasey, at 19, or Roque, at 17, speak -- all formerly homeless. Roque’s teacher, Maria Rivera, actually took him in to change his life. Or let’s not forget Anthony,14, who was driven to the street by his abusive stepfather. These stories are in a documentary film, Homestretch by Anne de Mare and Kirsten Kelly, challenging stereotypes to youth homelessness.

When we all gather together in humanity as nations change will come offering the new youth voice and hope.

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Fact File

Though there is free education the lack of it exists: not eliminating poverty.
Facts of fifth graders that read on a second grade level. (Washington Post)
Though religion is criticized for its approach with its rules, it’s one way to help the impoverished. Mother Clelia opens her heart to all without discrimination. (NC Register)
Many mothers of all ages aren’t educated to help bring on the generational effect of thriving. (ascjus.com/charism)
In closing, though nuns are criticized, the most elite remember their training in education to this day: this is proven. (Guardian)
Stereotypes of the poor have to be changed.

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