College students, teachers return to human-grade classes

CHICO: Students from Chiko State and Tet College returned to physical education for the first Monday of the school, and the level of excitement for both new and returning students was high. Many are happy, but some share alternatives to the COVID-19 Delta in Bhutto County.

Last week, Chiko State elementary students talked about moving into their dormitories and finding new people, waltz trips, and new places to buy and eat like a Madison bear garden in central Chicago.

The seniors said they were ready to spend the final year together in person about the joy of the last day of school.

The state of Chicago is offering 65 percent of its classrooms in person, but Butte College will provide 550 out of 1,200 classes in the fall with a person in person. Both schools offer a mix of online and in-person learning. Masks for both schools are always needed at home.

Austin Lapik, president of business and finance at Chiko State, said two of the five classes were in person during the final fall semester. Lapik, as an adult, could not choose his classes based on his physical appearance, but said he would be on campus five days a week. Although he studied online, he said he would have lived in Chiko by 2020, still live in Chiko, and will be on campus.

“So that means I have to put on my mask, I have to cross my vaccination card, that means I don’t care if I have to take a third dose in November,” Lapik said. If I can be here, going to school with my friends for the past year means the world to me. አል I don’t want to be at home all day studying.

Lapic said he plans to study at the Chiko State Campus in the library or at the Bull Memorial Society 221 at the Durchaad Leadership Center. Lapik admits that students have some concerns about their immunization status, but he says, “We have to roll it.”

“Despite the dangers,” says Lapik, “I am happy to be back.”

Czech State Junior Walker Duchess is a master of arts education and a member of the Czech State Track and Field Team. Dowset said he was happy to be back in person-grade classes, but admitted that he did not hate his sophomore year and other first grade classes online.

After spending the first two months online at his parents’ home, Dowset returned to Chicago for the spring 2021 semester to train with the team. He said he was able to cook, go to the toilet, and get ready for work when classes were needed.

Two hours before the start of the first class, Dowset, who was on the campus of the state of Chicago, said that the vibrations in the campus were different from those of students studying from a distance. He said that being surrounded by people who want the same thing: learning in person is considered easy.

“People’s faces are high, they are ready to go back to school and go to school in person,” said Deutsche Welle. “It is also good for teachers and administrators. It will be a good year. ”

Bute College

Bute College was offering a free breakfast sandwich on Tuesday.

According to President Samia Yakob, breakfast will be sold on Monday but will be fully refunded on Tuesday morning.

Yacoub and Bisa College Institutional Development Director Lisa Delabi Student Questions “Where is the library? Where is the cafeteria? Where is the campus? ”

James says that she sees a lot of love, joy, and some fear and anxiety among the returning staff. For many teachers and staff, she says she has fresh air to interact with students again. Others are happy to return but want to return “in small quantities.”

James Vazquez, a professor of agricultural business and teacher advisor at Butte College, was in a welcome booth outside the cafeteria on Monday, although he did not teach any physical education until Wednesday. During the 2021 harvest semester, Vazquez will teach only one class in person: animal science.

A.D. Many students still take classes online.

According to Vazquez, Monday was the happiest day of the school year since the end of 2020, which was “like any other day.” He enjoys interacting with students, and it is sad that one group of students is only learning online from group college.

“It’s very powerful here to see the students, and they are happy, we are happy, so I think it will be a good semester,” said Vazquez. “The college has done a great job in supporting the faculties wherever they are comfortable. Give them the option of staying away if they are comfortable, or if they feel that it is more important to their education.

According to James, Monday seemed more like the first day of pre-school. By the end of 2020 and the spring of 2021, Butte College found it difficult to change campus on campus, but students were limited to classrooms. James says the only activity she remembers in her first school day in 2020 was a group of wild turkeys running around the campus.

“I felt very strange, scary, and quiet. There are a lot of students and activities here today, ”James said Monday, outside of the student center. Unless everyone is wearing a mask, we had our first traditional day.

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