LaLiga Santander* Data updated as of March 16, 2020 Since it doesn’t train our @RealBetis and we continue to monitor the health of our players at home, I am willing to help any citizen privately with musculoskeletal doubts / problems in order to prevent them from coming to our 🏥 and saturating them. I beg diffusion #I stay at home– JOSE MANUEL ALVAREZ CASADO (@dr_jm_alvarez) March 15, 2020“Since our @RealBetis does not train and we continue to monitor the health of our players at home, I am willing to help any citizen privately with musculoskeletal questions / problems in order to prevent them from going to our hospitals and saturating. I beg for broadcast #YoMeQuedoEnCasas “, says the doctor from Verdiblanco on social networks. José Manuel Álvarez, doctor of the Betis first team, offered himself to citizens through his Twitter profile to resolve any doubts about musculoskeletal problems that they may suffer, in order to help avoid saturating the emergency room and hospitals, at full capacity due to the coronavirus crisis. Dr. Álvarez was in charge of giving the talk to the first-team footballers and the coaching staff led by Rubi last Friday at the Ciudad Deportiva Luis del Sol so that the Verdiblanco professionals could exercise at home. Soccer players are currently following an individualized work and nutritional plan, due to the suspension of group training due to the coronavirus crisis. In the talk, players and coaches were also informed of a series of recommendations to be taken into account according to the standards established by the health authority and the Government to avoid contagion.
LANCASTER – The high school district is reviewing its attendance policy because thousands of students have lost academic credit for classes in which they had passing grades but too many unexcused absences. Rather than penalize students academically, Antelope Valley Union High School District administrators are considering penalizing students who repeatedly ditch class by banning them from activities such as school sports and proms, as a way to keep teens in school. “We find students stay in school for social activities. Maybe attendance should be tied to student activities, sports, proms, winter balls,” trustee Al Beattie said. Last spring, nearly 1,700 students at district schools lost credit in one or more classes because they had more than 10 unexcused absences, even if their grades were otherwise passable. Their grade for that class shows up as an “N,” for no credit. AD Quality Auto 360p 720p 1080p Top articles1/5READ MORECasino Insider: Here’s a look at San Manuel’s new high limit rooms, Asian restaurant In the first semester of this school year, more than 1,300 students received no credit for excessive excused absences. Absences for illness and other times when the student has an excuse do not count toward the 10-absence maximum. The district’s attendance committee will be reconvened to evaluate attendance data and the policy’s effectiveness and then return to the board with recommendations in March. “We are looking at whether to change the current policy from loss of academic credit to something different, where we don’t punish the student academically, to other restrictions, like you can’t go to the prom or play on the football team, as a way to keep students attending on a regular basis,” said Larry Freise, coordinator of attendance and special projects. Beattie said students with absences already over the 10-day limit have no incentive to continue going to class. “If you miss 11 days, no matter how well you did in class, you get no credit for the class. Let’s say, midway through the term, you have missed 11 days for whatever reason, why stay in school?” he said. “We need to increase attendance and find a way to get kids to attend school. It’s not just chair time to occupy and get a grade in class. We are thinking our current policy needs to be revisited,” Beattie added. The current policy has been in effect since 2000. Before that, students lost credit if they were absent 15 days, and that counted all absences, excused and unexcused. The students denied credit because of the attendance policy are crowding summer school and other programs the district has set up for students who are failing their classes and need extra help academically. “We started thinking about how do we remediate these kids, how do we help kids get their credits back,” Freise said. “It’s putting more pressure on supplemental programs, like supplemental instruction, credit retrieval, summer school. It creates more kids who go to a continuation program, or say, You know what, I’ll just go to a charter school.” Karen Maeshiro, (661) 267-5744 firstname.lastname@example.org 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set!