Social Distancing: Is it possible to protect the children in our lives from school kids who may try to influence them against their parents’ goals? The recent report of the CDC (Center for Disease Control) on bullying behavior showed that school kids, particularly those who were most recently victimized at school, are not only vulnerable to bullying but are also at greater risk for being victimized again. And they don’t even realize that they are vulnerable, as most of them don’t feel the consequences of their actions-such as a decrease in grades or being ignored by classmates. In a nutshell, social distancing can be a dangerous toxin, leading not only to more conflict between peers but to increased risk of suffering from serious mental health problems, such as depression or eventually suicide.
Although there has been a lot of research done on the subject, most of it remains inconclusive; many factors are still unclear. One of the most widely recognized theories on the subject is the “covid-19” virus. This virus, which is highly contagious, can be transmitted from one person to another during non-sexual activity. This theory was initially tested on chickens and after showing promising results, it was found to also be a potential cause of the widespread school year outbreak of Coronavirus, the virus that causes chickenpox.
Although this virus cannot lead to any health problems in humans, it is definitely known to cause some psychological problems in children. The study showed that children with a history of Coronavirus, which is why they are susceptible to bullying long island preschool, have lower IQs than children who do not have this history. However, these IQ differences were unrelated to the vaccines that the children received or the age when they got the vaccine; the lower IQs were instead caused by the social distancing they experienced from other kids their own age. In short, the study does not directly correlate the vaccines and the lowering of IQ, but the correlation it does point towards is the fact that kids from families where there is a history of Coronavirus are more likely to get bullying than other kids.
So now that we know that Coronavirus may in fact lead to bullying, what should we do about it? The most obvious solution is to allow all children to receive all of the vaccinations against Coronavirus. However, as with anything else, this is not always possible. If you are reading this, you probably have a student who needs a dose of the new vaccine to be protected against this latest strain of Coronavirus, which was recently released. If your child is one of those children, the school should be aware of this and have them vaccinated as soon as possible.
One of the reasons that the education system is currently faced with this issue has to do with the fact that most public schools in the United States are funded through federal funds. The state governments often provide grants for students and teachers who need help in funding their schools. Unfortunately, many states do not have the same policy as the federal government when it comes to deciding how to handle the epidemic. Some states have introduced bills to make vaccination of all children mandatory, while others are working on ways to make it optional.
Unfortunately, there is no real solution on the horizon, and the best that some state representatives were able to come up with was a bill that would make vaccination of all kids at the primary school level mandatory. Although this seems like a good idea, it is essentially a form of control. This is because the state is saying, “If you don’t get vaccinated, we’ll make sure your classmates don’t either.” The result is that many kids who might otherwise not have been allowed to attend the primary school simply find themselves being enrolled in the secondary education system, where they have the same chances of being afflicted with diseases like measles, as kids who did get the shot are.