Choosing a College

What is Important to You?

 

When beginning the selection of a college, evaluating a student’s current preferences and activities is vital. Here are a few questions that a student can answer as they begin thinking about a college to attend:

  • What do you like best about your current school?

  • What do you like least about your current school?

  • How do you feel about grades in school?

  • If you were a teacher, how would you teach your classes?

  • How would you say you learn best? (ex. one on one, group, lecture, interactive)

  • What would you like to do when you are an adult?

  • What possibilities for your future have you talked over with your parents?

  • Do you have a role model? What is it about him/her you admire?

  • Do you ever do things just because others expect you to do them that way?

  • How do you deal with unpleasant aspects of your school?

  • What is one thing that you hope to continue doing throughout your life?

  • If you could learn a new skill, what would it be?

  • How do you spend your free-time after school?

  • Of all the things you do in your free time, which do you like most?

  • Which of your free-time activities do you like least?

  • Is there any particular organization or club you want to belong to? Why?

  • Do you have a hobby which takes up a lot of your time? What is it?

  • How did you get interested in your hobby?

  • What are you saving money for?

  • Do you like to take long walks? Which place do you like to walk to the most?

  • What does your family usually do for Thanksgiving? Christmas?

By examining the answers to questions like these, a student can begin to see what they value and how those values can play a role in their decision.

 

Helpful Websites for Exploring College Options

 

2016 Florida State University System Admissions Matrix

Each fall, the Florida State University System provides a breakdown of the demographic and academic information for each of the incoming classes at each of the state universities. The Admissions Matrix provides information that can helpful in determining if a student is a good candidate for these schools.

2016 Florida State University System Matrix

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All employees and agents of a public school district, charter school, or private school have an obligation and legal responsibility to report misconduct by instructional personnel and school administrators which affects the health, safety, or welfare of a student. Failure to report misconduct may result in penalties up to termination of employment and revocation of an educator's certificate. Such misconduct may include, but is not limited to, obscene language, drug and alcohol abuse, disparaging comments, prejudice or bigotry, sexual innuendo, cheating or testing violations, physical aggression, and accepting or offering favors.  All incidents of professional misconduct should be reported to:Josh Sheetz,School Administrator, at 904-786-1411 Extension 114

If someone tells you about misconduct, be a LEADER: Listen, Evaluate, Act immediately, Document, Encourage, and Report.

Professional Ethics Standards
In accord with the Florida Ethics in Education Act, all employees of Eagle’s View Academy have a duty to report all suspected or actual cases of child abuse, abandonment, or neglect; have immunity from liability if they report such cases in good faith and have a duty to comply with child protective investigations. There is a legal penalty for not reporting suspected or alleged child abuse or alleged misconduct by instructional personnel or school administrators. The Florida Abuse Hotline is 1.800.962.2873. The EVA contact is the School Administrator’s Office – Josh Sheetz.