By diplomaless - 14/09/2009 18:58 - United States
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this is exactly why you go to a public school. if your parents are worried about you being corrupted or exposed to the evils of public schools then they should of found your ass a nice private christian school to go to. the only excuse for being home schooled is if your parents are required by their job to relocate all the time.
ok 4 1 u need to clerify...ur 18 n u've been in high school online 4 3 yrs but u have to start as a freshman next yr... did u fail a grade?! cause if NOT then u'd be a sophomore... u wouldnt be a freshman if ur 18 now!! techinically u'd probably have to go to another online school...high schools dont take those over 18 unless they have been held bak in that school? this is fake...
Take the GED. My brother dropped out of high school early, took the GED, and started taking university classes. Now he's at Berkeley. High marks are important, but having a GED doesn't necessarily close doors on you. It's CERTAINLY not worth losing 3 years to get a fairly worthless high school diploma.
OP could have recently turned eighteen, or started late due to things. Either way, it's fairly clear they were going into their senior year. Or, in the case that they were taking online courses so they could pace at a faster level, even further ahead. Age does not determine grade. Starting high school with no credits makes you a FRESHMAN, not a sophomore, no matter how old you are, unless you have taken credits at a previous school or program that you school will accept.
Nice try, but if you really were homeschooled you would know that every state and US territory requires you to submit an education plan to your state and local public school, and that said plan must meet national education standards. Also, your parents would have been arrested after the first year if your classes didn't count for anything
Get your GED, then you won't need to do HS over again. Then you can go to most universities, or if the university you want to go to won't take you because of a GED, find a community college that the university accepts transfer credits from, and go there for the first 2 years (which is all general education anyways) and then transfer to your university. If you have a full 2 years of college transfer courses, they won't care that you have a GED, especially if you got really good grades in community college. Not only that, you'll save a ton of money in tuition too.
while the first part is correct, his online program could have lost accredidation recently, although that would not cause him to lose 3 years of work. and while the second part is technically correct, you have way too much faith in the system if you think cops are actually out arresting everyone that ditches school. they have more important things to worry about.
MYTH: Home schooling kids are socially awkward. -Not true. While I was home schooled, I went to a church that had home schooling groups and classes where kids can socialize. When I started high school, I was the most sociable person in my grade level. MYTH: Home schooling is a lot easier than public school. -Very untrue. My mom was the one that home schooled me and we had tests and grades just like everyone else. What helped was that my brother and I got more attention than kids at regular school so our needs were met. IN FACT, I started public high school a year early and I took honors and AP classes. My brother is now in an actual college (like I am now) and he's 13. He got the highest grade in his Pre-Cal class and he tutors other students. My mom gets paid now to give women advice on how to accelerate their children.
#202 you really shouldn't make comments like that when you clearly have no idea what you're talking about. I was homeschooled most of my life until high school, and I'm not weirdly religious or a "jungle freak". I'm pretty normal, and actually above most of my classmates grade-wise. and what are you? a fourteen year old who can't even spell "religious". just shows how well-educated you are.
It's illegal to consider the G.E.D. as anything less than a high school diploma in the United States. The ONLY exception to this is the U.S. Military. If Florida universities are turning down G.E.D. recipients as students, they're putting themselves in a rather dangerous legal situation.
Some high schools don't allow students over 21. Good luck with that, and I mean it sincerely, cause that sucks.
You should ahve investigated it earlier tbh... I mean, how can you not know it? Were there more people in that school anyway?