Education in its technical sense is the process of receiving or giving systematic instruction, especially at a school or university. Education is a part of human development and an instrument for reducing poverty, and is a powerful driver for development of individuals and society—improving health, gender equality, peace, and stability. College enrollees continuously move on upward basis as more people recognize the worth of education, also the tangible value of a diploma in the marketplace.
College students in our time, face difficult set of dilemmas about whether to attend college, where to attend, how to pay for college, how much to work, how many jobs to take, how to pay credit card bills and car payments, how to juggle family and children, and how to balance these competing priorities while in school. These students are not just merely students who study all day long, but mostly they work at the same time. Students are increasingly likely to work while in college. Since 1984, the fraction of college students aged 16 to 24 who also work full- or part-time has increased from 49 to 57 percent. Not only are students more likely to work on the day, but they are more likely to work full-time: the share of students working full-time while going to school full-time has nearly doubled, rising from 5.6 percent in 1985 to 10.4 percent in 2000. In 2000, 828,000 full-time students worked full-time, compared to 366,000 in 1985 (http://www.brockport.edu/career01/upromise.htm).
Working students who works either part time or full time are very busy young people, in addition to school, family obligations and there is work on top of that. Without effective time management, they can easily become exhausted. In this research paper, the researchers intend to know the different ways on how this students cope with this kind of situation, what are things that they intend to do while working, why do they have to work and so...