The necessity of scrapping off homework from the curriculum 

Homework is one of the tasks that render schooling to be like a job. Homework lengthens the hours that a child, if working, would have been doing overtime.

Homework treats a student like a professional who is on a payslip for overtime or merely overworking. It appears to be trimming the clock like professional jobs, including teaching, medicine, and law. Seemingly, students are experiencing the same challenges associated with overworking as anxiety.

Students undergo a traumatic exercise of frequently jogging their all to acquire knowledge and a paper that will land them high paying jobs. Students are often under pressure to read for tests, which, when they finish, will devastate them when they don't pass. In the end, those who fail to pass these tests branded failures when, in the real sense, they have other passions.

Students spend most of their time learning and doing homework for far longer hours than they would have spent doing what they have passion. In the end, they do not exercise well enough and gain a fixative mind of studying even when they should be practically doing what they learned.

Homework and continuous reading make students spend more time than the average time people work in a week. The students end up disengaging from associations to create more time to read. The students go through a lifetime training to work for long hours without complaining. When they later on land jobs, they tirelessly continue the schedule with overtime replacing long hours of homework.

Studies indicate that homework limits the time students have to develop their life skills through socializing, and other extra-curricular activities that engage the whole body instead of the brains alone. 

Homework hinders the students' proper development and working since they end up sleeping less, learning more, and thereby stressing the brain to be active for long hours. Another study reveals that professional workers are more productive in four hours in an entire day. Therefore it bolts down to parents and teachers to lessen their impetuous continuous deprivation of good health by reducing homework and motivating them to go for field activities. 

Research conducted by the Organization for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD) expounded that students' extra time to do homework hindered their exemplary performance in the subsequent exams and tests. On the other hand, elementary level students appear to gain negligibly from the homework assigned to them since they have less time to focus on studies and create time to play with their friends. Thus, they only did assignments to finish pending dues and not to revisit what they learned.

Consequently, students are revolting this incessant pressure overly exerted on them by the numerous homework assignments. Subsequently, high schools in Ridgewood, Fairfax County, and California are banning homework from having enough time to relax and do other activities. Teachers are finally realizing the necessity of students identifying their passions and pursuing them rather than calmly forcing them to go through a rat-race.

The time has come for teachers and parents to work out a formula that decimates extra time for students to do homework so that they have enough time to meditate and do other activities. However, some parents are freaking out at this concept, saying that their children will be idle enough to engage in uncouth activities. The parents are of the idea that homework should only be off for the holiday breaks in which students stay at home.

Finally, the plausible solution to this problem is that students and teachers can quit the homework without disciplinary action. This move will enable the stakeholders in this sector to work out a comprehensive plan which encourages the pursuit of passion rather than forced academics.