Listening Skills

  • Consider advice and make strong connections

    As a junior signing up for next year’s classes, I have a lot of questions I wish people would just answer straight out instead of giving me the whole “It’s your life and they’re your choices” spiel I’ve gotten from just about every counselor, teacher, and friend that I’ve asked for advice.

  • High School vs. College

    The differences between high school and college are huge. For every benefit, though, you can expect a trade-off.

  • Hoping for Personal and Physical Growth

    I have a long list of hopes and wishes for the year ahead but I will share only a select few. First and foremost, I anticipate reading more books. I plan to read more since I am determined to go to college for English and Communication Arts. Secondly, I hope to grow taller. I am an inch from being 5 feet tall. Thirdly, I hope to befriend more people in my senior year.

  • How do I talk to my parents about our money situation for college?

    Talking about money is really hard, especially with your parents, but families need to be on the same page with what they can afford.

  • Lesson Plan Guide: Nonverbal communication - the loudest voice of all

    Lesson Plan Guide: Nonverbal communication - the loudest voice of all

  • Lesson Plan Guide: Pressures and parents

    Lesson Plan Guide: Pressures and parents

  • Making Yourself Look Good

    Two key words: employers refer to them as soft skills. Take note of these important tips to give yourself a good shot at landing a dream job.

  • Mending Broken Relationships

    Effective communication helps restore missing links in growing chain of friendships.

  • Military Linguist Careers

    Put the skills you’re learning in your foreign language class to important use in the U.S. military.

  • The Art of Respectful Disagreement

    Disagreeing—it happens all the time. People like to be right, and they want others to think they’re right. But when someone else doesn’t think you are correct (or the other way around), it’s OK. However, when people forget that it’s alright to disagree and don’t respond appropriately, problems occur.

Copyright © Agility Inc. 2014

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