Moving from high school to college is a big step for everyone who makes the leap. But if you’re a student with a disability, the challenges can feel especially daunting.
We sometimes hear instructors complain about the online courses they teach, frustrated because they say they cannot engage with their students online as effectively as they can with their students in a “brick-and-mortar” classroom.
There are so many online learning platforms that people think that it’s all the same which one they choose. However, the rise of LMSs led to many rotten eggs, to call them as such, which offer a pretty inefficient learning experience.
The COVID-19 pandemic affected jobs, hobbies, sports, entertainment, and various other activities throughout the world as countries chose to shut down to control the spread of the virus. One of the activities affected was education.
Whether you planned it or not, you’re probably taking online classes right now, thanks to COVID-19. Being in college is a big deal; you’re working toward your career and life goals, and it’s understandable that you want to make the most of it.
When it comes to pursuing higher education, there is no such thing as a good excuse. Trying to justify why you shouldn’t go after a degree or why you don’t need has no place in the modern world.
Online classes make learning easier, especially for people who have tons of responsibilities to attend to and still go to college.
Whether you’re a college student or professor, nobody saw a global pandemic on the horizon that would force schools to transition to online learning coming.
Many students are struggling to keep up with classes now that many colleges are switching to remote offerings. And many students may be planning on fast-tracking their education plans to finish school ahead of the curve.
Once you have decided to earn your college degree online, it can be overwhelming to find the right one.