No. It's just made much more complicated and difficult and put under more scrutiny.
it depends on whether they put forth the effort after the pregnancy to catch up in school. i know a girl who got pregnant her freshman year and she is fine.
it's no treat for the poor kid, either
It isn't ruined but it is dramatically changed.
Not necessarily. She can always continue her education later. My last college was full of non-traditional students.
Her life is only ruined if she is too much of a spoiled, self centered brat to care for her child. But if she maintains her maturity enough to woman up to the task, it could simply be the best road she ever took.
That's just nuts. Young women are perfectly adapted physically and emotionally for making babies by millions of years of evolution. For all of human history our ancestors recognized that adaptation and supported young women. Only in the past century and a half of organized feminist hate war on families have people somehow gotten the crazy notion that young women should be blocked from doing what Mother Nature evolved them to do, what a million generations of their mothers have done. <br />
The highest rate of "teen pregnancy" recorded in the US since data has been collected was in 1957. Almost all of the young women were happily married mothers raising good families.<br />
A young woman can have it all by having her children during her biological baby making years. She will have several decades after her children are grown to get a college degree or a career or whatever. If she tries to do it the other way around Mother Nature soon takes away her ability to bear children. That is the real "ruin" of a woman's life.
It doesn't mean her entire life is ruined, but her choices and options are limited.
not at all, makes her stronger as her maternal instincts kick in <br />
Hopefully her partner is also one to step up to the plate and help