Well, when the kids get out into the real world they will quickly learn that their lack of education is a real problem:ohmy:
Then they will start doing something to improve themselves.
At this point they will want to learn, they will want to study, they will be highly motivated to improve themselves.
Don't worry, "the cream always rises to the top".
Note: Never take a college class with a non-typical" student. (a non-college age adult)
They are there to learn and are spending their hard earned money to learn something.
They tend to study hard and make good grades.... which really screws up the "grading curve".
I seem to remember the first day of a history class.... The college instructor informed us that he didn't give any "A"s in his classes.... A grizzly looking, bearded, army veteran stood up and told the instructor that if "you were any good as a teacher, everyone in the class would get an "A"!!! Then another non-typical student stood up and invited the teacher to leave and find someone who was qualified to teach the class that was qualified in the subject. Someone else commented that they were "spending good money to learn something" and they also suggested that if the instructor didn't give "A"s.... to find someone who was good enough to teach so that students learned enough to get "A"s..... The next day we had a different teacher.