How can you figure out what your child's learning style is? Here, you'll find information about the various learning styles, with descriptions and quizzes to help you identify the ways in which your child learns best. Instead of trying to deal with the frustration you might encounter with a child who is struggling to learn, you can instead amplify their gifts and strengths to improve the whole homeschooling process.
The Ultimate Book of Homeschooling Ideas: 500+ Fun and Creative Learning Activities for Kids Ages 3-12
Handbook of Nature Study
Real Learning: Education in the Heart of the Home
Teach Me to Do It Myself: Montessori Activities for You and Your Child
Links and Items
Kinder Dolls: A Waldorf Doll-Making Handbook
· Ten designs, including soft, baggy, angel, pouch, sack, and limbed dolls
· Twelve basic clothes patterns and ethnic variations
· Tools, techniques, and materials
· Safety guidelines and sewing methods
· Recycling tips and where to get materials
Children at Play : Using Waldorf Principles to Foster Childhood Development
Discovery of the Child
A Charlotte Mason Companion: Personal Reflections on the Gentle Art of Learning
A Catholic Homeschool Treasury: Nurturing Children's Love for Learning
This book reviews different approaches to learning and different homeschooling methods. Read parents' perspectives and learn more about homeschooling issues.
Homeschooling: The Teen Years : Your Complete Guide to Successfully Homeschooling the 13- to 18- Year-Old (Prima Home Learning Library)
The guide is neatly packaged and easy to read in the same style of its sister publications, Homeschooling: The Early Years and Homeschooling: The Middle Years. A large collection of lists and quick tips offer everything from the top 10 books for teens and the most popular math programs to money-saver suggestions such as joining a local college's foreign-language club and asking for discarded equipment from local schools. The last chapter contains two college application essays written by teenage homeschoolers. It also provides reassuring information about diplomas. Many universities follow Harvard's policy of not requiring a diploma, but if you or your homeschooling support group do issue one, your teenager can answer "yes" to the diploma question on most job applications--a fact sure to illicit a collective sigh of relief from thousands of parents who homeschool their teens. --Jodi Mailander Farrell
As an Amazon Associate, we earn from qualifying purchases. We get commissions for purchases made through links on this site.