It's about a week's work stretched over 2 years, hardly rocket science and very boring for able students. Check out your local bookshop or Amazon for Key Stage 3.
If you can find an old O level text book and get her to work through that then it'll get her sorted right through to a modern and (much dumbed down) A level. Might even keep her interested although you'll have to explain why the maths she's doing at school is so easy
Apparation, no, you've missed the point; you can't on one hand decry eating meat as 'chewing the dead carcasses of murdered animals' (I met a very strident veggie once) but on the other choose to eat Quorn on the basis that you like the taste of meat.
If you choose to not eat meat then that is your own protein deficient bed to lie on - why bother eating meat substitutes at all? There are plenty of gorgeous non-meat foods to eat without copying the texture of animal flesh.
I'm not surprised that Quorn gives you stomach problems as it's a mold grown in vats. Lovely. If I find mold growing on my slice of dead cow I give it to the dogs It is NOT a fungus. Google for 'Fusarium venenatum'.
Lastly, only cheap mince in greasy. Proper minced beef is fine thing but you won't find it in the freezer with a 'VALUE' label. No idea what's in those packets but it certainly isn't edible.
I know, I know. On the surface of it, it all seems perfectly straightforwards, doesn't it? Just a signature on a piece of paper, sorted, no problems.
Except that signature is asking your GP to take full, or partial, responsibility, should you drop down dead/collapse at an event. Now, for the most of us, that's unlikely - but it's still possible, for a perfectly (apparently) fit and well person to drop down dead during the course of an endurance event.
So, if you *do* drop down dead, your GP is open to be sued for declaring you fit, when you weren't.[/quote]
Uh huh. I suggest that the any med cert includes the caveat 'at own risk'.