Sunday, 1 January 2017

Future oF Poor's Childern School's

Being poor when he was a child, even for a Short period, it can have far-reaching consequences in adulthood. Instability that accompanies poverty puts pressure on parents, and extended to more children. This can manifest itself long-lasting ways. In the face of these obstacles, what are the conditions conducive to the success of poor children (or at least do not hold them back) and stacks surface against them?
Before considering these circumstances, let us first examine the size of the problem. Poverty affects the largest number of children from the annual statistical records. While nearly one out of every five children now live in poverty, nearly twice as many (39 percent) and was poor at some point in their childhood. Black children fare much worse: Fully three-quarters of the poor during childhood, compared with 30 percent of white children.

They are less likely to get to the important adults landmarks, such as graduating from high school, children who are not poor (78 percent versus 93 percent) of children who were poor for at least one year before they turn 18. They also are more likely to have a child when he was teenager or be involved with the criminal justice system, which can affect their chances in the future, and the ability to finish school.
Among the children who have suffered from poverty, what are the key signs of success in the future? Here are four key factors, based on the analysis of 40 years of data (1968-2009) from the study of the dynamics of income team, which follows the families and their children with the passage of time.
1. Children How long are living in poverty: children who are consistently poor poor half by at least childhood, they are 13% less likely to complete high school, and 37 percent less likely to be used constantly adults and young children who suffer from poverty for years Less.
2. If the parents had graduated from high school: Among the children who have suffered from poverty, those who have completed high school parents are 11 percent more likely to do the same. Children who have more than secondary education, parents are 30 percent more likely to complete high school, and almost five times more likely to complete college than those whose parents did not graduate from high school.
3. How often families move: Moving often houses can be disruptive for children, especially if they move negative reasons, such as evictions or family is less need for rent. Among the children who have suffered from poverty, children who move three times or more negative and 15 percent of the reasons are less likely to complete high school and 68 percent less likely to complete a college degree for four years than those who never move forward.
4. Where children live: beside the matter properties, even after taking into account the characteristics of the family. Among the children who have suffered from poverty, and those who grow up in the best neighborhoods are more likely to complete high school, and the completion of four years of college, and be barren throughout adolescence than those who live in the most disadvantaged neighborhoods.
Knowing this, what can be done to improve poor children's chances of success?
For one, education and training programs for parents with low educational level, one with work supports such as child care subsidies. Meet the parents and the needs of children is an important step to strengthen families and help children succeed.
On the other hand, a flexible policy to allow children to stay in the same school when he takes a step, including cross-border school lines. It can expand federal policies that allow students who are homeless and to encourage children to stay in the same school for all children of low-income people.
Finally, a home visit programs and child-rearing targeting new parents, along with expanded and increased funding to meet the demand for Early Head Start, which provides intensive support to parents and children. You can channel resources to the new parents and their young children helping children through a critical period of development.
Even short periods of poverty in childhood can be accompanied by uncertainty, stress, and that did not meet the long-term consequences of needs. Take steps to provide stability for parents and children will help to improve outcomes for the next generation.

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