Should i be or should i know if i should quit?

I sat in my lab of osteology on the same day that I was doing my business when one of my classmates turned to me and said, "Hey, Rebecca, did you make the chemistry report?"

I turned to him, and I didn' t decide. I briefly considered lying, but I chose the truth, smiling

"I, uh, dropped."

I pulled myself over the view of the judgment. Even though I barely knew this guy, he wouldn't have thought of me because of my choice? But then I thought, "Why should I be ashamed to say that I have left the course that I had so heavily loaded, anyway?" I know that many other students have the same fear of being tried, but

It seems to have come up if we need to take the maximum number of courses to be considered "good students." Some parents even put pressure on their children to suck them up and stay on course, despite the stress and the struggle that goes with him. It's a modern belief that students

Nobody said school would be easy, and that's not gonna happen. But that doesn't mean that you have to put pressure on your limits to be considered a hard worker. Moderate stress can motivate and force them to work more diligently, but when the class emphasizes you to the limit, it can harm your GPA, your relationship and physical

I'm not saying that you should give up the class immediately after you have a little bit of pressure-if we did, we would have removed all of our classes at the middle level. Dropping a course is usually a last resort, but when nothing works and chances against you, there's nothing wrong with letting go

Stress management is different from man to man. At the most basic level, if the course adds a lot of unnecessary stress to your life, it's a possible candidate. When you make a decision, you will want to ask yourself the following questions:

On the other side, of course, you won't be thrilled that you don't like the end of the world. If you're sure you can handle it, I urge you to do it. You may have exhausted yourself for the rest of your life, but you are also pleased and proud to have you. Just be prepared to make your ass a little bit more

If you are unable to handle a particular course or download, this can severely damage the GPA and ruin your academic career. For example, if he had ever removed a university course, Victor Marshall (name changed on request), a graduate of York University, said, " No, but I had to. I failed two classes in the second year. After that, I had to get them back to get the fu from my record. Dropping the course would make it possible for me to redo them. "

" I failed two classes in the second year. After that, I had to turn them over to get the phew from my record. "

In some cases, the choice to maintain the required course may lead to poor evaluation in other courses, as the focus will be on this class. In very extreme cases, the stress of non-preparation for the full and difficult course of the course may result in hospitalization. I know the people who were in these situations, but it never should have come to this

Well, my friend, you have two options:

: you will have more time for this, fewer scattered people, and possibilities for studying in large outdoors : Your next set of courses may not be so requested, or perhaps you will get another professor : If you have tried every trick in the book, talked to the academic advisors, took the course at another time, chose the tutor-and you will still not get the desired results, perhaps it is time to take a look at the related fields without this course

Regardless of whether you want to drop the class, make sure you have a game plan. If you drop it, will you try to repeat it or replace it with a different course? If you decide to stick to it, how are you going to balance it and your other duties? Let' s look at all the angles

After all that, remember, the course doesn't make you a bad student. It doesn't make you weak and doesn't make you stupid

* Views expressed in respect of the author, and not necessarily for the "Student life" or their partners

Rebecca Tunney is studying anthropology at the University of Toronto in Mississauga. She is an ambitious writer, a vocalist, when necessary, a cupcake and a jack of all trades, but teaching something