Well-intentioned drug prevention efforts implore students to “just say no,” but they usually fail to teach young people how to do just that.
Every high school teacher—and many educators of younger students—knows a student considering suicide. But these young people can be kept safe, experts say.
The number of K12 students who are have been identified as homeless has increased by more than 70 percent over the last decade.
How can school administrators, educators, students and parents open up a discussion and address sexual harassment in schools?
While federal officials mull over their options, educators are on the front lines of efforts to curb students’ e-cigarette use.
With one in five children ages 13-18 living with a mental health condition, more schools are creating comprehensive, systemic programs to address the problem.
By high school and college, many students have run out of steam. Anxiety—the mental-health tsunami of their generation—has caught up with them.
A workshop helps kids deal with the fear and anxiety about their families’ immigration status.
Looking beyond “Just Say No,” more educators are saying no student is too young to learn about the dangers of opioid abuse.