“I’m feeling relieved that I don’t have to worry about what’ll happen tomorrow,” Ms. Lau-Mui said.
But she also has questions about the quality of remote instruction and wonders whether her children are being adequately prepared for state exams.
“I don’t know if they’re getting the rigor.”Other parents said that hybrid instruction does not allow working parents to fully return to their jobs because students will be in classes just one to three days a week.
Cathy Grodsky of Bayside had planned to enroll her four children, ages 11, 12, 15 and 17, in blended instruction.
But as the weeks went by, she lost confidence that her three youngest children would receive much actual in-person teaching under the hybrid plan.