Child labor is affecting children around the world. Millions of children have to work to help their families. Most of these children have never been to school.
Child labor is a problem that affects millions of children around the world. They are deprived of a normal childhood. They work in fields or factories for hours. They send the little money they earn to their families.
Education is the key to ending child labor. In Kenya, the government banned a luxury school fee. People in Asia must work to end child labor. The United Nation in Kenya is reforming child labor.
In conclusion, child labor is a problem that must be stopped. People are trying to get children out of the fields and into the classroom.
Teacher comments: Good conclusion!
I read this and it made me cry – with joy, that Josh understood the implications of the topic, with love because he embraces our values & beliefs and with pride, because he works so hard to achieve what so many other children take for granted…
I love you sweetie!! You make me so proud to be your Mommy!
This past Summer, we drove down to Oklahoma to visit family (and Texas for our family reunion – which, BTW was in it’s 3rd consecutive month of triple digit weather). While we were staying at my Sis & BIL’s Lakehouse in Okema, OK (and I DO mean LAKE HOUSE – 3 BR, 2 Baths, floor to ceiling window view of the lake, all pine wood floors/walls/ceilings, enormous 4 tier deck, 2 boats, etc, etc…) my son caught a lizard that’s indigenous to Eastern Oklahoma. He researched the lizard and discovered it was called a 5-lined skink. It was really kind of pretty – for a lizard – kind of a bright blueish purple colored body with bright yellow lines running from it’s head to the tip of it’s tail and about 3 inches long.
My son, always interested in animals, insects, reptiles and amphibians of all sorts, wanted to bring it back with us as a pet – which I love (OK, not so much the bugs, but…). Soooo, we had an extra passenger on our trip back a few days later. “Leslie” (my son gave it a unisex name since he had read that you can’t tell the sex until it’s matured…in a year or 2…) traveled 1,200+ miles back to Buffalo, NY in a large coffee can with grass, leaves & what small bugs my son could find to feed it with – AND SURVIVED (thankfully)! I did feel guilty taking him/her out of their environment but given the alternative of being snake food (that’s a WHOLE nother post), I consoled myself that we were giving him/her a better home and consented.
More lizard posts to follow…