Kids’ ‘safe space’ in school is a ‘misunderstanding’

Kids in schools can’t get a safe space in which to learn without a teacher, and the best way to do that is to have a teacher.

That’s the message from parents and educators in a new report, released by the National Center for Education Statistics.

The report found that more than two-thirds of students are spending more than one hour in a classroom each day.

And the more hours they spend in a school setting, the more likely they are to experience anxiety, depression and isolation.

This means children who are spending less time in school may also feel isolated.

And if they’re not, that can lead to lower self-esteem and feelings of anxiety and depression, which can make them more likely to seek out outside help.

For example, students who spend more time in the classroom may be more likely than others to report feeling anxious or depressed, according to the report.

And when they do, that anxiety or depression can make it harder to succeed academically.

Here’s a look at the key findings: Kids are spending over two hours in a room in their classrooms each day, a high figure that puts them in a class with teachers, according a report from the National Centre for Education Stats.

This figure is double that of kids in middle schools, and nearly three times the number in elementary schools.

But the difference is even more pronounced among students with disabilities.

Students with disabilities are spending about two hours a day in classrooms, on average, compared to kids who are not disabled.

For disabled students, that figure is four times the average in middle and elementary schools, which is about the same as middle and high school.