Fourth, fifth, and sixth graders who have a grasp of parts of speech and sentence structure will benefit from Bible and English Grammar. This unique combination offers one year of study combining both subjects. The course is truly remarkable.
Parenting teens is nearly as exhausting as those sleep-deprived infant months and just as hair-raising as the unpredictable toddler years. There’s more pressure, too, as they hurl themselves rapidly toward adulthood while we scramble to prepare them in time. The key to survival is to stay on the same team.
How can parents and teachers diagnose learning style quickly? Here’s some help for maximizing learning styles to teach Bible verses to young children.
We frustrate our students when we demand they make leaps in their skills without the proper growth and training. Even though the next chapter says, “Diagram these sentences,” or “Write this essay,” the student may not have reached that stage of development yet.
These two aspects go hand in hand: growth and training. Development in writing (as in any subject, actually) breaks down when one of those is missing.
Homeschooling is hard. It shouldn’t be. Homeschooling should be important, it should be a priority, it should be a dedication, it should be a mission. Homeschooling should be easy. Not hard–easy. I complicate matters the more I do them. I start something, get going, and then once I get it figured out, I say, “Hey, we could super-awesomize this entire process! Let’s see how super-awesome-stupendous we could make this if we try harder…and harder…and harder…” And I keep going until I burn myself out. I’ve done it with baking (I don’t bake any more), I’ve done it with work (until my family begged me to stop), I’ve done it with housecleaning (one brutal, lonely year in which every surface shined and I had no social life). And I’ve done it several times with homeschooling. Then suddenly, I wake up one day so exhausted before my head lifts from the pillow, my first thought a swirl of “oh, no, did my son finish that project?” and “oh, no, did my daughter memorize all 50 vocabulary words?” …