More than 70% of college students engage in some form of procrastination, research shows.
Encouraging kids to complete their work can be tough for families managing full-time work and family obligations on a tight budget. And that's true even when schools are operating normally.
While it's important to show support and model learning behaviour, there is a limit to how much help you can give without robbing your child of the opportunity to learn for themselves.
When it comes to completing homework, getting organized and celebrating small victories along the way is key, an expert on learning strategies says.
Under the right circumstances, homework help from parents is helpful.
How much homework kids should do is a subject of great debate.
Study shows how to help students achieve their full potential.
Is it really the best use of time for children, teachers and parents?
A strong case for telling children to go outside and play.
Most math classrooms feature a teacher lecturing and students quietly working on problems. But research shows that a different approach would lead to better results.
When it comes to neuroscience, there's no such thing as an 'average' teenager.
Maxine McKew speaks with education expert John Hattie about the kind of debates we really should be having around education.
Helping your teenager with their homework can make them feel incompetent and can hinder their own skills development.
Completing your child's homework can protect them from failure – a key part of the learning process.
Children as young as six can show math anxiety. What's the link between parents’ math anxiety and their children’s math anxiety?
Parent involvement with kids' homework can have both positive and negative effects. So, what should parents and educators do?
One in 10 children report spending multiple hours on homework. There are no benefits of this additional work, but it could leave a negative impact on health.
Is academic cheating inevitable? Not in classrooms where teachers emphasize mastery of content.
When rote learning and parroted answers replace real engagement with the material, children are bound to battle with maths. After-school homework clubs offer a different way of thinking.
Surveys show that 95% of high school students and 70% of college students are involved in some form of cheating.