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How do you become a good pupil?



Rule 1: Outside school for school.


It's nice when people in town talk about you and then also call you at school to tell you about your progress. And not just the parents, but the bosses, for example? If you want to experience this feeling, then look for after-school conferences, meetings, organise something in your city. Take part in competitions also without school help. It's your prestige first, and then a great checkmark for your school.





Rule 2. Keep an eye on your grades.


This is a very important factor, we are not told everything we have. And it's important to watch carefully so that the situation doesn't get out of hand. Try to negotiate with some teacher and if not, there are different situations and everything is in your hands.




This is just a small list of things to do. Very individual, I can tell you from my own example - it works! If you're a "C" student, but you take some of these rules, then in six months you'll be a "B" student! And after another year, you might even become an A student. There is one option that works, and it's a study buddy.  By reading the reviews you can choose the legit and safe service.



Can I pay for good grades?




Opinion in favour


Many parents who debate whether to pay their children for good grades worry that their son or daughter will lose his or her inner drive to learn and be curious.



Makiko Nakamuro, an associate professor at Keio University, also ponders whether to pay children to learn, in her book "How to Make Your Child Enjoy Learning?" The research Nakamuro backs up her beliefs with demonstrates that children do not lose the "joy of learning" at all because of rewards. The author cautions, however, that rewards need to be well-crafted.



Here are some recommendations from Makiko Nakamuro on how to properly pay your child for good grades.



1. Reward your child's immediate success


Many parents motivate their children to study by claiming that an investment in education will pay off in the distant future: the child will be able to get a high job and earn a good salary.



That's true. But according to research, we tend to exaggerate the value of returns that are achievable in the near future. So in the near future, a child would prefer to get less, but sooner - and that includes learning. Knowing that diligent study will bring benefits in the distant future, the child nevertheless chooses the satisfaction of the immediate future in which he/she can be relaxed.



Adults are also guilty of this: we know that in theory it's good for the future not to drink coffee and exercise, but at the moment it's hard to resist having a cup and lounging on the sofa.



According to Makiko, if you decide to pay your child for school, it's important to do it for success in the present. A reward that is promised to your child now increases the feeling of joy of learning in the present and increases the value of education.

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