A student may benefit from a tutor if (he/she):
Seems to be trying, but his/her grades don’t show it.
Homework is incomplete or not done well.
Shows an increasing lack of confidence and motivation about school.
Is very anxious about tests.
Misbehaving in class.
These can be signs of weak skills or serious academic problems in the making. First talk with your child’s teacher to find out what he or she thinks the issue is. If it seems behavioral, you may also want to talk to the school counselor or principal.
Subjects: Math, English, Reading, Science & Foreign Language
Solid Foundations Tutoring
31600 W. 13 Mile Rd., Ste. 127
Farmington Hills, MI 48334
Student-athletes must register with the NCAA Eligibility Center to be eligible to play NCAA Division I or II sports in college. Athletes playing in Division III do not have to register.
You are responsible for sending in students’ final transcripts and proof of graduation at the end of their senior year.
Complete a certain number of high school core courses (defined below).
Earn a certain minimum grade point average in these core courses.
Earn a certain minimum score on the SAT or ACT.
Graduate from high school.
For more information, see the NCAA’s Guide for the College-Bound Student-Athlete, in the Publications section of the NCAA website.
All participating high schools submit lists of the courses that they offer that meet NCAA core-course criteria. If approved, the courses are added to a database that the NCAA Eligibility Center maintains. You can check this database or view a list of approved core courses on the NCAA Eligibility Center High School Portal to see whether your student-athletes are enrolled in courses that will count toward NCAA eligibility.
It is often the counselor who provides the NCAA with the list of your school’s core courses and updates it annually. The NCAA may ask for more information before approving a core course.
To play sports at an NCAA Division I or II institution, the student athlete must follow NCAA amateurism rules about receiving a salary or prize money for athletic participation, playing with a professional team and other areas. For more information, see the Guide for the College-Bound Student-Athlete.
Keep in mind
The best way for students to prepare for a future in college athletics is to complete the approved core courses and earn appropriate grades in them. Indeed, more students fail to qualify to play NCAA sports because of lack of appropriate course work than for low test scores.
Make sure your athletes are enrolled in the courses on your high school’s core-course list, and also know the eligibility requirements of the NCAA Eligibility Center. Then make sure your athletes are taking the necessary courses, earning the necessary grades and doing anything else they must to stay on track for NCAA eligibility.