Homeschooling in North Dakota

What Do People Think of Homeschooling?

  Home    Getting Started    How To Homeschool    How Do I Teach...    Beyond the Basics    Support  
  Why Homeschool?    Where to Begin    Legal/Homeschool Laws    History of Homeschooling    
 


Community Outreach: Talking About Homeschooling
7 Tips to Help Explain Your Homeschool Decision with Confidence
Brenda Rufener
Many homeschoolers are confronted with negativity. Heated debates on public education, religion and politics can be incited. Facing arguments on socialization, teacher qualifications and homework are not uncommon. There will always be naysayers. You simply cannot please everyone all the time, especially when you make important family decisions. It is best to convey your decision with confidence and let the act of homeschooling tell the rest of the tale.
An Open Letter to My Non-Homeschooling Friends
Rachel Wolf
It can be difficult for friends to understand the changes and challenges a homeschooling family faces. This mom shares her reasons for homeschooling and why her relationship with them is different now.
How To Use Social Media As A Learning Tool For Homeschoolers
Sean Lords
Matching, out-of-date sweatsuits. The ability to recite lines from the Iliad in response to your peers’ discussion of a television show. Parroting your parents’ values. If you’ve paid attention to mainstream depictions of homeschooled children, these images are likely familiar. Homeschooled kids get a bad rap and are too frequently associated with social awkwardness due to a perceived lack of socialization with their peer group. However, with the dawn of social media, more homeschooled students—both those who are being schooled by more “traditional” methods and those who are students are virtual cyber charter schools—are able to better connect with their peers and other members of the homeschooling community.
Marketing to Homeschoolers with Social Media
Jimmie Lanley
How homeschoolers interact with social media. Myths about using social media for marketing to the homeschool audience. Social media preferences for the homeschool market.
Nine Ways to Make Your Public Library More Homeschool-Friendly
The number of homeschoolers has grown seven times faster than the number of students attending public schools over the last couple of decades. What does this mean for public libraries? Homeschooling families have always turned to libraries to supplement their educational needs, so as homeschooling increases nationwide, the number of homeschooling patrons will increase as well. There are several steps your public library can take to become more homeschool-friendly.
Product Reviews on Homeschool Blogs: How to Get Them
Jimmie Lanley
How to get bloggers interested in your products so that they will write product reviews on their homeschool blogs -- have an outstanding product first of all and give bloggers incentives. Find social media savvy homeschool bloggers on Twitter and G+ using two special hashtags.
The Perfect Partnership: Public Libraries and Homeschoolers
Christyna Hunter
According to the U.S. Department of Education’s National Center for Education Statistics 2013 report, the number of school-aged children being homeschooled has risen 17% in five years. As a community partner, the public library can assist this growing population’s needs.
Thirteen Ways to Help Your Library Help Homeschoolers
Jeanne Faulconer
If you’re looking for a way to provide a service for homeschoolers in your community, consider becoming a liaison between your library and homeschoolers. Create activities and events for a homeschool audience. Help establish a homeschool resource center within the library. Coordinate with the library to have a Homeschool Day. Help the library find volunteers. Be an intermediary between the homeschool community and the library. And support your library's budget needs.


Looking for homeschooling information for another state?

Minnesota
Montana
South Dakota
More States...


Our Top Picks
A Guide to Homeschooling for Librarians (Highsmith Press Handbook Series)
David C. Brostrom
 
The Librarian's Guide to Homeschooling Resources
Susan G. Scheps
 
 
 
Contact Us  |  Submit a Link  |  Privacy Statement

Copyright 2003-2014 HomeschoolinginAmerica.com