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We all know that the relationship between a student, parent, and teacher can sometimes be difficult. In this age of instant gratification and social media, it’s easy to get frustrated when you need to wait for an answer from someone who is not in your immediate vicinity.

But there are some circumstances in which it’s even more frustrating to have a difference of opinion with someone you care about—especially when you consider how much time and energy those differences of opinion cost you.

When a student comes to an educator with an idea for a new curriculum or lesson plan, the first thing they’ll ask is “What do you think?” They want to know what works for other people in similar situations, so they can make sure that their own learning experience is as optimal as possible.

For example, if your child wants to go to college but their parents think they should wait until they’re older or make more money first, that’s a big deal! And if your parents don’t want you going to college because they think it’ll ruin your future prospects or take away from family time at home… well, that’s pretty devastating too.

So what can we do about this problem? Well, we could all sit around complaining about it until someone comes up with something better. Or we could try some new strategies for handling disagreement—like using empathy as a tool for understanding other viewpoints and trying not to take things personally when people disagree with you

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