As more and more families start to home school and parents just want to do what’s best for their kids, it’s important to have an accurate picture.
Texas Home School Coalition, which processes requests for families pulling their children out of schools, reported a 400 percent increase in withdrawals.
The longer children remain at home, the more likely working moms must quit their jobs for childcare, setting back careers and financial wellbeing for years.
We’re talking two to four million more homeschooled children this fall. Is this a one-year coronavirus phenomenon, or will it change education forever?
School administrators ‘have concerns that [private tutoring pods] may widen the gap in educational access and equity for all students,’ a memo from Fairfax County schools said.
If schools don’t open their doors and refuse online learning, it would be not only silly but outright unjust to send checks to shuttered doors over struggling families.
If public schools take the proper lessons from homeschoolers, they can come out of this ordeal having undergone some genuine learning of their own.
Lots of parents want to check out of public schooling given the coronavirus mess. But they don’t all want to homeschool. What are the laws for families hiring a tutor or sharing homeschooling?
With dual enrollment, high schoolers can be introduced to college-level material to fulfill course expectations while living at home and with a class load paced to that student’s ability.
As a result of the COVID-19 pandemic, more parents are looking at homeschooling as a viable option. Here are the factors inquiring parents should consider.
Rather than risk another year of subpar education for your children, this fall may be the time to make a move to real homeschooling.
There are about 2.5 million homeschooling children in the United States today, but what if 8 million more kids start homeschooling in the fall? Ongoing school shutdowns could make that happen.
A federal right to education would lead to a national, one-size-fits-none educational system, under which states would be powerless to object. It’s an unconstitutional disaster.
Today, more than ever, parents must decide for themselves what they treasure: passing desires and excuses, or productive future adults.
Parents have not only the responsibility to care for and protect their children, but the right to guide and educate them.
While Harvard professor Elizabeth Bartholet has a right to her opinion, her condescending tripe has no place in any serious homeschooling discussion.
It’s very difficult to argue you’re just trying to protect the kids when the biggest worry you can conjure is that some students may still need to interact with religious folk.
While I’m thankful for how hard school administrators and teachers are working to continue education, I’m just not sure e-learning will benefit our youngest learners.
With parents overseeing my kids’ e-learning, this is a great opportunity to take a deeper look at the left-wing theories on race and gender, not to mention climate change, that public schools are pushing on children.
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