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providing curriculum, coaching, and encouragement for homeschooling all the way to high school graduation.
RightStart Mathematics uses the AL Abacus to provide a visual, auditory, and kinesthetic experience.
Resources, curriculum reviews, guidelines, and forums for nonreligious homeschoolers.
E-mail correspondence school, offering national and New Jersey state correlated curriculum and counselor support.
A Balanced Curriculum is a process by which schools can align curriculum to local, state, national, and professional education standards. <span class=
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Homeschool Organization: My Planner! Today I'm sharing the planner I use, as well as how I go about planning our homeschool year and daily flow. Planner Download: ...
Homeschool Curriculum Flip Through| Let’s Take A Look! | Saxon Math 7/6 saxonmath #homeschoolcurriclumflipthrough #homeschoolmath Here is another Let's take a look. This is Saxon Math 7/6. Saxon is one curriculum I am excited ...
Apologia Elementary Homeschool Math Curriculum - Exploring Creation with Mathematics A review from Starts At Eight: Apologia Elementary Homeschool Math Curriculum - Exploring Creation with Mathematics is for grades 1-6 and is designed to ...
homeschool: how to get started | deschooling & easing in | simple morning basket example Hi all! It's been a while! I wanted to come on and share a bit about how we started homeschooling by using a deschooling period then easing in with morning ...
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Math. Most people either love it or…well…don’t love it. 😉 But it’s a necessary subject, and it’s one most students can learn to love if you find the right curriculum. Math was my best subject in school, and it’s been very difficult teaching it to my teenage daughter since it’s a subject she doesn’t love […]The post Take the Stress Out of Math for All Ages and Grade Levels appeared first on Hip Homeschool Moms.
Is math bogging down your homeschool day? (Discount Code expires 2/26!) Number of stars: 5 out of 5. Finding a math curriculum that works for your family can be a challenge! With CTCMath, all of your kids from K-12 can learn at their own pace with one family subscription. That’s right! With a CTCMath membership, […]The post LIGHTNING DEAL ALERT! Is math bogging down your homeschool day? (Discount Code expires 2/26!) appeared first on Hip Homeschool Moms.
Your curriculum has arrived. The school year is planned. And summer time schedules are coming to an end. Time to think about the FIRST DAY OF SCHOOL. We all want to be excited for the first day of school. Not to be dreading it. So, how do we make it fun? To help get the […]
Monster Exchange is designed to encourage the development of reading and writing skills while integrating Internet technology into the classroom curriculum. Classrooms from a variety of schools worldwide are paired together; the students in each classroom are split into groups, each of which designs an original picture of a monster. The students must then write a description of the monster. The partnered classes then exchange their descriptions via e-mail and the Internet. These students are then challenged to use reading comprehension skills to read the descriptions and translate them into a monster picture. The true challenge involves creating a redrawn picture as close to the original picture as possible without looking at the original and using only the written description of the monster.
What if there was a way to jump start your student’s college degree, even during the high school years? What if a college degree could be earned along side your high school courses? CLEP and DSST exams provide exactly that opportunity. College credit is available to the high school student. There are many advantages to pursuing CLEP courses during high school. Many course are available that contain material your high school student already knows, thereby reducing the time on campus, lightening the college work load, reducing the cost of tuition, and saving time that can be used for work and ministry. Many students can finish High School with their college core degree requirements completed. Some students can even finish an associates or bachelors degree during their high school years. Starting on the journey of CLEP for High School can be intimidating. Here is a step by step plan:1. Pray. Make sure this is the path the Lord has for you. 2. Make sure your spouse is on board with a different approach to High School. 3. Check your state homeschooling laws. Many states have mandated curriculum while others provide more flexibility. Keep your state regulations in mind as you plan. 4. Acquire a government issued photo ID for your student. Don’t wait on this one as some federal regulations have increased the wait time for such identification. This, along with a Social Security number, is required to take a CLEP or DSST exam. 5. Consider going for a complete degree using credit by examination. Visit TESC's website and let your kids dream about possible degrees, starting with Associates degrees. This dreaming can give you insight into where the Lord may be leading your student.6. If your student has a particular college in mind, contact them and ask how many CLEP courses they accept, which ones and what score they require. Colleges differ as to which CLEP courses they accept and how many.7. Get copies of CLEP Official Study Guide 2010 and Cracking the CLEP, 5th Edition (College Test Preparation). There is nothing like having practice tests in your hands. These books have one of each of the possible CLEP exams and will be used later for practice tests.8. Determine interest. What areas interest your student? CLEP courses are available in 34 subject areas. Scan thru the possible CLEP courses on this site for courses your kids may be ready for already (or could be in a few weeks) or courses that interest them. 9. Consider putting aside ideas about covering multiple subjects at once. We go faster with only one or two courses at a time.10. Use the TESC website degree descriptions to build a template for the possible degree your student is interested it. Remember that you can customize your degree but you don't have to have the full plan to get started.11. Choose a course, or two. Confirm that the textbook or class your student is taking matches the CLEP exam content. Always refer to the exam description found at College Board.12. Search for a testing center near you. They can be found using the search at College Board. Try the nearby university or community college.Study. Take practice tests. Review. Make appointment. Take CLEP test.Post any questions. We’re here to help.
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