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So, what is a traditional school? Is it a consolidated school district with large school buildings and at least 30 students to a classroom? Where students are assigned to a class by age and not by reading ability? Where boys who might learn better using kinesthetic (tactile) learning are forced to learn through auditory teaching methods and so they are often left behind. For centuries learning on our continent was done in a one room school house where the teacher would have each student read to her at the beginning of the school year and then the student would be assigned reading primers and learn at their level and the results were much better than the results we are getting today. That was a traditional school. Charter schools are doing a much better job of preparing students for life after graduation. They haven't gotten all the way back to a traditional school, but they are closer. My question for Jane Feldman is, why do you want to hold on to a failing school model?
It’s not hard to see why many people prefer double lockers, they offer plenty of versatility and are a great way to provide spacious, top and bottom storage to employees, students and customers. You won’t miss out on much by choosing double tier as they feature interior hooks, a hat shelf in each and can be modified with additional shelves if you desire more organization. Some single users also choose to use both the top and bottom compartments, while simply using the center divider as a shelf.
Tiers: may be specified as single-tier (full height), two-tier, three-tier, etc., meaning that the lockers are stacked on top of each other in layers two high, three high, etc. Tiers are commonly up to eight high; on occasion, even more tiers may be found, in the case of very small lockers for such purposes as storing laptop computers. The most common numbers of tiers found in lockers are, in order, one, two, and four; three-tier lockers are rather less common, and other numbers such as five, six, or eight even less common still - seven almost non-existent. Since locker cabinets are most commonly 6 feet (182.9 cm.) high (although there are exceptions), the height of individual lockers varies according to how many tiers are accommodated within the cabinet. The height of individual lockers is usually approximately 6 feet (182.9 cm.) divided by the number of tiers, so that two-tier lockers are about 3 feet (91.4 cm.) high, three-tier lockers 2 feet (61 cm.) high, four-tier lockers 1.5 feet (45.7 cm.) high, and so on. Standard features often vary according to the number of tiers: single-tier lockers usually include a shelf about a foot (roughly 30 cm.) from the top, and a hanging rail (sometimes with one or two hooks) immediately underneath that, at the top of the large compartment beneath the shelf; two- or three-tier lockers usually lack the shelf, but include the hanging rail; lockers with four or more tiers usually have none of these fittings, but consist of just the bare compartment.
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