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History of M.O.E.S
The history of the Mentoring Organization for Exceptional Students (M.O.E.S) dates back to September 2014 at a small neighborhood school known as Wares Ferry Road School in Montgomery, Alabama (home of the Civil Rights Movement). Originally the program was proposed as an all-boys program that would essentially be used to alter a troubled child’s mindset. However, while viewing other programs I noticed the lack of organizations used to create a sense of fellowship amongst various schools, genders, and grades. Therefore, as an intern I begun to think on a larger scale. Soon after coming to the realization of these notions, a fellow colleague mentioned the subject of “children and middle school.” My rebuttal in the debate was that “In order to remove the possibilities of children acknowledging and committing unlawful actions then we must replace the idea with another idea that forces them to be so arrogant and headstrong in their thinking that they feel as though the wrong act to perpetrate, is beneath them.”  According to Erik Erikson (Psych socialist), “students begin to develop a sense of identity when they begin Junior high school. This creates serious psychosocial problems for adolescents.” The beginning of M.O.E.S received numerous negative responses, before acknowledging three positive responses. After, finally receiving faculty assistance (Natalie D. Smith, Gerod Diggs, and Toni Turner) and through all the negativity, the first chapters of M.O.E.S was functioning and surpassing all reasonable and unreasonable predictions. The first showcase for the twenty-four (ten boys and fourteen girls) exceptional students was November 14, 2014. After seeing the impeccable demonstration. I knew that this was going to exceed all and anybody’s expectations.
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