Learners in Grades 10-12 will be promoted from grade to grade if they have offered and completed the School-Based Assessment, Practical Assessment Tasks, where applicable, oral assessment and end-of-year examination requirements in not fewer than seven (7) subjects as contemplated in the policy document, National Protocol for Assessment Grades R – 12 and the Curriculum and Assessment Policy Statements of the various subjects:
Required Credits to pass
- Achieved 40% in three subjects, one of which is an official language at Home Language level, and 30% in three subjects, provided the School-Based Assessment component is submitted in the subjects offered.
- A condonation of a maximum of one (1) subject will only be applied to a Grade 12 candidate in the final National Senior Certificate examination, if such a candidate requires a maximum of 2%, either to obtain a pass at 30% or 40%. Such a condonation will be applied in only one subject, provided the application of the condonation allows the candidate to obtain the National Senior Certificate qualification.
- Subject to paragraph 28(7) learners who offer a Music programme from the Associated Board of Royal Schools of Music or Trinity College of London or UNISA, must obtain the following ratings:
- the Associated Board of Royal Schools Practical Music Examination Grade 7: at least 65%.
- Trinity College of London Practical Music Examination Grade 7: at least 65%.
- UNISA Practical Music Examination Grade 7: at least 50%.
The norm for repetition is stipulated in paragraph 31 of the Admission policy for ordinary public schools, Government Notice 2432 in the Government Gazette, Vol. 400, No. 19377 of 19 October 1998, as one retained once in the Further Education and Training Phase in order to prevent the learner being retained in this phase for longer than four years.
Progression in Grades 10-12 does not guarantee in the final certification of a learner in Grade 12 and such a learner must comply with the certification requirements as contemplated in paragraph 37(1)(a) of the policy document, National policy pertaining to the programme and promotion requirements of the National Curriculum Statement Grades R -12 to enable him or her to obtain a National Senior Certificate.
Questions and Answers
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Why is it important for Teenagers to investigate and be knowledgeable about risky behaviour
Why is it important for Teenagers to investigate and be knowledgeable about risky behaviour: Life Orientation.
Four Reasons why
- Teenagers need to investigate and be knowledgeable about risky behaviour as this helps them understand the consequences of their decisions and hopefully help them make better choices.
- Teenagers need to investigate and be knowledgeable about risky behaviour because learning more about high-risk behaviour will help them consider lower-risk alternatives instead.
- Teenagers need to investigate and be knowledgeable about risky behaviour because risk behavior is a lifestyle activity that puts a person at increased risk of suffering particular conditions.
- Some teenagers might not even have stable families, thus teenagers themselves need to investigate and eventually become knowledgeable about risky behaviour.
Distinguish between HIV and AIDS
Distinguish between HIV and AIDS: Life Orientation Term 3 Notes. According to Aids Map, the terms HIV and AIDS are used interchangeably, leading to confusion about their differences. Here, we’ll discuss the definition and differences of both terms.
HIV stands for ‘human immunodeficiency virus’. HIV belongs to a group of viruses called retroviruses. HIV attacks white blood cells within the immune system. These cells will stay infected for the rest of their lives. If untreated, HIV will develop into AIDS.
AIDS stands for ‘acquired immune deficiency syndrome’. (It’s sometimes referred to as ‘late stage HIV’ or ‘advanced HIV disease’.) It is an umbrella term for the illnesses that occur due to having untreated HIV infection for several years, by which point the immune system is severely damaged and unable to fight off infections. The illnesses and symptoms will vary for each person that has AIDS, but may include life-threatening infections and cancers.
Distinguishing between HIV and AIDS
Every person who has AIDS has HIV, but not every person with HIV will develop AIDS. Because there are now lots of treatment options available for people living with HIV, far fewer people are developing AIDS. Often, those that do develop AIDS are people who have not been tested for HIV and have never taken treatment. Once started on HIV treatment, death due to AIDS can be prevented.
Identify and explain Five Types of Risky Behaviour amongst Teenagers by using an example
Answered: Identify and explain Five Types of Risky Behaviour amongst Teenagers by using an example. Life Orientation Grade 11.
Did you know? f you are asked to Identify and Explain, you should elaborate your answer with examples to get more marks
Types of Risky Behaviour amongst Teenagers with examplse
Below answers can also be provide to : “describe any six risky situations to which young people are frequently exposed“:
- unprotected sexual activities that may lead to unwanted teenage pregnancies and Sexually Transmitted Infections (STIs),
- strong addiction of drugs and alcohol,
- involvement in illegal works for easy earnings,
- under-age driving,
- involvement in political parties where they might face different threatening situations,
- unhealthy dietary behaviours and inadequate physical activity.
Risky situations with descriptions and examples examples
Personal safety refers to the avoidance of possible harmful situations or persons in your surround- ing. This implies that teenagers should avoid walking alone at night, getting involved in situa- tions of violence, e.g. drinking or walking with strangers.
Road use refers to the methods and measures used to prevent road users from being killed or seriously injured. Typical road users include pedestrians, cyclists, motorist, vehicle passengers, etc. Drinking and driving, driving without a driver’s license – all these put the lives of road users at stake.
Substance abuse refers to the use of illegal drugs or the use of prescription or over the counter drugs or alcohol for purposes other than those for which they are meant to be used or in exces- sive amounts. Substance abuse may lead to social, physical, emotional and job related prob- lems. Teenagers smoke dagga, tik, nyaope. At times, they start off by experimenting and end up addicted. At times the use of cough mixtures with codeine is abused. All these substances lead to addiction and behaviour that causes self destruction.
Sexual behaviour, teenage pregnancy and Sexually Transmitted Diseases (STDs). This is human sexual activity, human sexual practice or human sexual behaviour in a manner in which humans experience and express their sexuality and can cause STIs and also lead to unwanted teenage pregnancy. Teenagers engage in unsafe sexual behaviour and get pregnant, leading to dropping out of school. It also leads to contracting serious diseases like HIV/AIDS.
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