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Should LAUSD parents send their children to classroom learning?
Mrs. Vera’s son is a 3rd grade student who learns virtually via Zoom in the Los
Angeles Unified School District (LAUSD). The district has shared information about the
return to campus learning for elementary and high school students, and as soon as the
schools allow students to return, parents can decide whether to send their children to
school or continue with distance learning. Indeed, LAUSD parents should not send their
children to classroom learning so that their children can be physically safer and less
bored.
If LAUSD parents don’t send their children to in-person learning, their children can
be more secure. Once schools open and allow children to return, there are going to be
some requirements such as using laptops only, wearing masks, keeping a 6 feet of
distance from each other, and receiving a health check that children have to follow. Even
though these steps, designed by the LAUSD to keep children safe and away from the
spread of the virus, these children are still not fully grown and developed to understand
the importance of following these guidelines. Some children may refuse or avoid social
distancing and secretly talk, interact, or shake hands with the other students which is a
violation of the rules that restrict physical contact with one another. Also, the daily health
check is not a complete guarantee that the person does not have the virus since people
experience it by having different symptoms such as lack of taste and smell, headache, or
coughing. For example, my friend’s niece who returned to classroom learning on April
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1st was constantly being warned to keep her mask on during class along with her other
classmate. Due to not following the rules of wearing masks, these children may be at an
increased risk of having a virus. If my friend’s niece does not go back to classroom
learning, she can be at home alone by herself away from the dangers of developing the
virus and warnings of following the rules.

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Should LAUSD parents send their children to classroom learning? Mrs. Vera’s son is a 3rd grade student who learns virtually via Zoom in the Los Angeles Unified School District (LAUSD). The district has shared information about the return to campus learning for elementary and high school students, and as soon as the schools allow students to return, parents can decide whether to send their children to school or continue with distance learning. Indeed, LAUSD parents should not send their children to classroom learning so that their children can be physically safer and less bored. If LAUSD parents don’t send their children to in-person learning, their children can be more secure. Once schools open and allow children to return, there are going to be some requirements such as using laptops only, wearing masks, keeping a 6 feet of distance from each other, and receiving a health check that children have to follow. Even though these steps, designed by the LAUSD to keep children safe and away from the spread of the virus, these children are still not fully grown and developed to understand the importance of following these guidelines. Some children may refuse or avoid social distancing and secretly talk, interact, or shake hands with the other students which is a violation of the rules that restrict physical contact with one another. Also, the daily health check is not a complete guarantee that the person does not have the virus since people experience it by having different symptoms such as lack of taste and smell, headache, or coughing. For example, my friend’s niece who returned to classroom learning on April 1st was constantly being warned to keep her mask on during class along with her other classmate. Due to not following the rules of wearing masks, these children may be at an increased risk of having a virus. If my friend’s niece does not go back to classroom learning, she can be at home alone by herself away from the dangers of developing the virus and warnings of following the rules. Name: Description: ...
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