Valdase said the plan, if it works, could be a big help for her family.
Her four school-age children would be able to work on their individual tablets all at once, learning different things, while she works at home “in order to provide for my family.”
Her 16-year-old daughter, Carryonna, attends Omaha North High School.
Tavaris, 14, will attend Omaha Bryan.
She has two children who will attend Minne Lusa Elementary in the fall, J’Vier, 8, and Tyran, 5.
Three children are not in school yet: Jyran, who will be 4 in July, and the twins, Zilly and Zydin.
“I could sit them all down at the same time, ‘Here’s yours, yours, yours, yours, OK, do your assignments, what you’re supposed to do, let’s get it done, when you’re done, come to me, I’ll look it over.’ We can go through it.”
She said that would be a faster, more efficient process than juggling her own work while trying to keep them on task.
“It will probably cut three hours out of my day,” she said.
— Joe Dejka, Omaha World-Herald
Heather Hrouda and her family had relied on their Verizon Jetpack mobile hot spot to keep them connected to the internet at their Kluever Lake home a few miles northwest of Columbus before the pandemic.
Website of source