Jobs for Kids/Teens; Household Assistant
If you’re going to be around the house all day, you might as well get off of the couch and lend a helping hand. There’s always plenty of work to do around the house; don’t believe me? Then go ask your parents. If you play your cards right, you might even make a little money out of helping your folks get things done while working in the comfort of your own home.
A Smart Way to Skip College in Pursuit of a Job; Raise of NanoDegree
AT&T and Udacity, the online education company founded by the Stanford professor and former Google engineering whiz Sebastian Thrun, announced something meant to be very small: the “NanoDegree.”
At first blush, it doesn’t appear like much. For $200 a month, it is intended to teach anyone with a mastery of high school math the kind of basic programming skills needed to qualify for an entry-level position at AT&T as a data analyst, iOS applications designer or the like.
Yet this most basic of efforts may offer more than simply adding an online twist to vocational training. It may finally offer a reasonable shot at harnessing the web to provide effective schooling to the many young Americans for whom college has become a distant, unaffordable dream.
If you’re a working teenager, then odds are the government is going to want their share of your earnings. While this doesn’t always seem fair, it’s certainly a part of having a job in the 21st century. Your federal government is the last group of people that you want on your case, especially when they start demanding their portion of your earnings, so it’s crucial that you fully understand the tax implications that come with making money in your country today.
Raising a gifted child or children can present parents with a unique set of challenges that may leave them feeling overwhelmed or hopeless. We all want the best for our children, and recognizing that gifted children have special needs early on will help parents be more effective and empathetic to what their gifted youngsters are going through.
As parents, guiding our teenagers and students towards a part-time job can be a pretty easy task. Usually it’s just a matter of calling up a friend that owns a local deli or shop, or even bringing home a couple of applications from local restaurants. But helping our kids plan for a long-term career can be a rather intimidating task; after all, it’s only their lives that we’re talking about here. So how exactly can parents make sure that they’re guiding their kids in the right direction?