There is a lot of confusion about when a certain time period ends. The end of the menstrual cycle and the end of the year, for example.
The period ender has a couple of rules, one of which is that it’s always an end. The second rule is that it’s always the end of the period. People often confuse the two anyway, although that isn’t really the point anyway. The point is that some people’s periods end before the end of the year, and some people’s periods end before the end of the menstrual cycle.
For example, sometimes the end of a period is the end of a school year. If it is the end of a school year, then many students end up missing a few classes. If it is the end of a period, then many students miss their period too.
It’s kind of like the period of a school year, except you end up missing classes. For example: if a student misses a week of school because their period is late, then they lose another week of classes. If they miss a week of class because their period is early, then they lose another week of classes.
This is exactly what happens when students miss the required classes. In the first case, they lose one week of classes. In the latter case, they lose two weeks of classes. So, a student who missed a week of class because their period was late will also miss a week of classes because their period was early. But a student who missed a week of classes because their period was early will only miss a week of classes because their period was early.
The only solution to this is to extend the start and end of a period. So every day, students start and end the period by setting the start and end of a period to their current time. For instance, if a student misses classes three times in a row, they will set the start and end time of their period to be at their current time and then set the period itself to be three days and three weeks.