My 15yr old has been on 504 for many years for anxiety, panic attacks. Add, ocd, ptsd and clinical depression. We had been told we're going to have a 504 meeting. When we walked in we weren't given any prior knowledge that all seven teachers the counselor and the principal would all be in attendance and the 504 advisor said we're going to start out with good things and then went in with bad things so it was a teachers meeting also well the bad certainly out weighed the good not her grades but late turning in work then the principle and counselor stated that she would probably have to go back to public school because this is a Early College High School was has far less students they also stated she would never make it in college and they don't even know how they was going to send her to college in her sophomore and this went on and on essentially she was bullied by the staff or at least that's what it felt like to us. After the meeting about 1 hour later I was called by her counselor that she was suicidal and I had to come pick her up and have her evaluated after going to her psychiatrist it was evident that I had to take her to a psychiatric hospital where she stayed for 7 days.
No, of course the school is not liable for anything. Your daughter has some serious emotional problems, but that's not the school's fault.
As for the meeting you attended, that sounds like a pretty typical 504 meeting (as much as they can be called typical). Nearly every meeting I've ever attended consists of the teachers reciting what is working and what is not; and the bad usually does outweigh the good, or else there wouldn't really be any reason for you all to be meeting. If the meeting consisted of, "Everything's great, she's doing fine," then you could drop the 504 plan and cancel future meetings. But that's not the case.
I don't know anything about the school you have her in, but based on what you've said, it doesn't sound like "Early College High School" is going to help with her anxiety and stress problems. In fact, it sounds like a place that is just going to add to the pressures she feels. Moving to a more mainstream public school may be just what she needs. Obviously, I'm not her doctor, her teacher, or her lawyer, but that's what your brief description seems to suggest. Consider it, and talk with those experts.
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