School

How can high school and college students fill their summer? We’ve got loads of ideas

Zachary Tabatchnikoff was looking forward to working with 9th- and 10th-graders at a Wisconsin summer leadership camp this summer.

But when the pandemic led to the camp being canceled, Tabatchnikoff, 19, was left finding ways to salvage his summer.

He had already spent about eight weeks of his first year in college at home and knew he couldn’t do nothing for several more months.

“I felt like a sloth,” he said. “I needed a schedule, something to keep me busy.”

Tabatchnikoff is not alone. With the pandemic canceling camps, limiting volunteer hours and reducing the amount of jobs available, teens across South Florida are trying to find ways to be productive, earn money or clock volunteer hours.

Volunteer and testing requirements for the class of 2020 to receive an award from the Florida Bright Futures Scholarship Program were lightened, but nothing has been decided for future graduating classes.

Tabatchnikoff got creative. He and a friend decided to team up to run an in-home camp of sorts for younger kids. They planned a full day of activities for five kids from age 3 to 6.

“It actually felt good getting up early,” he said “I felt accomplished.”

Zachary Tabachnikoff and Lindsey Greenstein ran their own in-home camp. Here they are pictured with Benji, 7, Lena, 5 and Cora, 3.
Zachary Tabachnikoff and Lindsey Greenstein ran their own in-home camp. Here they are pictured with Benji, 7, Lena, 5 and Cora, 3.

For Gabriella Bonwitt, 16, losing the opportunity to be a counselor in training at a North Carolina camp has turned into a chance to “get things accomplished.”

She found a job at

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TIME and Columbia Business School Partner to Launch a Series of Business Classes for Professional Development During Uncertain Economic Times

“The Business of Change” classes are offered on-demand and at an affordable price point, empowering individuals to expand their skill set and facilitate their own success. Support from Deluxe is helping to make this world-class education series accessible to a broader audience, including its own community of small business owners and entrepreneurs

(June 18, 2020 — New York, NY) — Today, TIME and Columbia Business School announced a first-ever partnership to offer a new series of online, on demand business classes designed to empower anyone to take control of their futures during this moment of economic uncertainty. The Business of Change classes are taught by world-renowned professors from Columbia Business School and are offered at an accessible price, through the support of corporate partner Deluxe. The classes focus on building and expanding critical skills, both in and out of the office.

The partnership unites the cutting-edge curriculum of Columbia Business School, one of the most prestigious and innovative business schools in the world, with TIME, the trusted global media brand that covers the people and ideas that shape the world. TIME regularly reports on global leaders across industries through its most recognized annual franchises, the TIME 100 list of the world’s most influential people and TIME’s Person of the Year, as well as through the recently launched Leadership Brief interview series and newsletter and TIME’s live and virtual events, which convene business and thought leaders for conversation and collaboration toward a better world.

The Business of Change classes are designed

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