1. Support homework expectations 

The amount of schoolwork increases during high school, and grades start to affect college plans. Many teenagers are figuring out how to juggle their studies with extracurricular activities, social lives, and employment in the midst of all these changes. Making sure your child has a space to study that is peaceful, well-lit, free from distractions, and supplied with resources is a crucial step in providing support. Distraction-free implies avoiding the phone, TV, and websites other than those used for homework. Make sure to check in sometimes to make sure your teen hasn’t become sidetracked. 

  1. Take attendance seriously

They should be punctual each day because staying behind on assignments, projects, tests, and homework can be stressful and interfere with learning. Teenagers may not want to attend school for a variety of reasons, including bullying, challenging homework, poor grades, social difficulties, or problems with peers or teachers. To learn more about what’s causing any fear, speak with your kid and then, possibly, with a manager or the school.

Additionally, sleep issues may cause students to arrive late for class. Maintaining a regular daily sleep pattern for your adolescent might help prevent fatigue and tardiness.

  1. Offer study assistance.

To assist your child in studying while managing many tasks in various disciplines, planning is essential. Planning study time is essential for success, especially if your kid is busy with extracurricular activities because grades in high school actually matter.

When there is a lot of material to learn, assist your kid in breaking it down into manageable chunks and encouraging him or her to follow the timetable on the studying calendar to avoid studying for several tests in one sitting. Tell your child to take notes in class, sort them by subject, and go over them later at home.

You can use a variety of strategies to assist your teen in reviewing the content and studying, including asking straightforward questions, requesting the presence of the missing term, and developing sample exams. The more cognitive processes—such as writing, reading, speaking, and listening—the brain employs to comprehend information, the more likely it is to be recalled. The brain retains information better when words are repeated, sections are read aloud again, notes are written again, and information is visualized or illustrated. Offer to quiz your kid, even if they are only reviewing notes, paying special attention to any facts or concepts that are giving them difficulties. Encourage your teen to complete practice math and science tasks. If the subject is beyond your level of comprehension, suggest asking a classmate or the teacher for assistance, or think about finding a tutor.

  1. Instill organizational skills

Teenagers will benefit from developing and perfecting their abilities to organize themselves, maintain their attention, and finish tasks. Teens can benefit from parental organization and time-management advice because this isn’t typically taught in high school.

Teens might benefit from parental and guardian support by keeping assignments and class information organized in subject-specific binders, notebooks, or folders. Teenagers can better arrange their time and anticipate looming deadlines by making a calendar. Remember to remind your teen to put non-academic commitments on the calendar as well.

  1. Make time to talk about school

It can be difficult for parents and guardians to stay in touch with their teenagers because many of them spend so much of the day away from home—at school, in extracurricular activities, at work, or with peers. High school students’ lives are dominated by school activities, new hobbies, and a widening circle of friends, but their parents and guardians continue to serve as their compass points for love, direction, and support. Make an effort to chat with your teen every day to let him or her know that what happens at school matters to you. Teenagers will treat school seriously if they feel their parents are concerned about their academic pursuits.

  1. Get involved

A great way to demonstrate your interest in your teen’s education is to volunteer at the high school.

But keep in mind that while some teenagers like seeing their parents at school or at school-related events, others could feel uncomfortable. Determine how much interaction works for you and your teen and whether volunteering should take place behind the scenes by listening to their indications. Make it obvious that you are there to help the school community, not to spy on them.