The word “stressed” is commonly used among college students, but UF researchers have zoomed in on the stressors of younger students.
Metro | Public Schools
I’ve always pressured myself to find Mr. Right in college. My parents met in high school and were married by the time they were in their early 20s.
Remember the R.L. Stine books? I remember reading the “Goosebumps,” series in elementary school.
As anyone with a sibling knows, from an early age we are constantly told to get along with and love him or her.
The kid who would always tell the teacher if he or she caught you chewing gum or not sharing the Slinky even if you’d been waiting for, like, 20 minutes for your turn knew the rules and wanted to make sure everybody followed them, a believer in a school-sanctioned system of justice.
Please don’t be shocked by this, it really was not as terrible as many might think. Anyone else who has started their mornings by donning a plaid skirt or oxford blouse may not be completely in agreement, but overall uniforms have been a great part of my childhood.
He dozed off in a living room chair with his fists clenched. Akeem Jones knew his friend’s spirit was before him. He just didn’t want to believe it.
“Welcome to the Jungle” by Guns N’ Roses blared on the loud speakers rivaling the earlier screams at midfield by UF strength coach Jeff Dillman.
Brett Goetz didn’t mean to create a football juggernaut. He just wanted to help the kids in his community.
The issue of gay rights can rarely be debated without stirring up some controversy — especially if religion gets tossed into the mix.
More high school dropouts in Alachua County may choose not to go back to school because they now have to pay tuition.
Marisol Diaz is hungry to succeed.
Lying on concrete may not be comfortable, but on Tuesday about 20 students decided to do it anyway, admiring a sideways view of Turlington Plaza on a chilly afternoon.