After denouncing child abuse, school report cards are released, but children get their grades on Friday, a Florida study suggests.
The investigated researchers found that trivia, they suffered abuse, without special days of day, they got their grades.
But the analysis of reports of child abuse, including broken bones, burns and other types of abuse. Sunday only took place on Saturdays on Friday afternoon. Despite the general rates, Saturdays were almost four times more in Saturdays. The link between reports and abuse was not found this week in other days.
"Anecdotally, parents use parents to stolen their children or use corporate punishment if they do not meet their school work," said Melissa Bright's head at Florida University of Psychology.
Penalty may be confusing if children do not learn the next day and their parents accuse them of unexpectedly unexpectedly, but the researchers have said that teachers need to report child abuse. Or, when serious punishment is less likely on Saturday, parents need to be busy focusing on report cards, Bright said,
But he acknowledged that these theories are speculation and the findings are not proof.
The study was published on Monday at JAMA Pediatrician.
Researchers in Florida reported abuse and school report reports in most of Florida's 67 counties during the 2015-2016 academic year. Nearly 2,000 cases of child abusers are children between 5 and 11 years of age, confirmed by the well-being of the children's welfare state.
On average, 100,000 children on Saturday were ill-treated less than 0.6 percent, Saturday after the report card, on Saturdays, less than 0.2 percent of the remaining 100,000. On average, less than one day was included in that study. But in a state like Florida, more than 3 million school-age children, in cases of abuse of 19 report cards, may be compared to 5 Saturdays, researchers said.
Experts examined outside the study limits, including evidence that children were the worst to receive grade weak grades and not parents 'primary information about kids' grades. However, research found it useful for child abuse and bodily punishment to be still common, although rates declined in the 1990s. The prices were 9 children for 1,000 children in 2016, that is, in 1990 from 1,000 to 1,000.
Dr. Robert Sege, a Boston pediatrician and professor of medicine at Tufts University, said bad grades to find out what parents should do to learn about their children's struggles. "It is not a failure of school to punish the body, because it does not work and loses that point."
It is recommended that the American Academy of Pediatrics recommends that the recent month of last month's recommendation be against punishment and spanking.
A study published by a publication said the United States deserves a C-minus for "effective strategic disciplines".
The report card release may reduce the number of changes in the day, the publisher said, "but it will not solve a bigger problem: it is still acceptable for the child to correct behavior."
Follow AP Medical Writer Lindsey Tanner at @LindseyTanner. His work can be found here.
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