Think outside the box (and beyond helping at the food bank) and create your own community service activity. With children, sometimes simple acts of serving others have the most impact.
Finding a homeschool tribe isn’t as easy for some teens as it is for others. Here are 5 social tips for teens who struggle with new situations and people.
Some communities are blessed with vibrant homeschooling co-ops with hundreds of families with every type of academic, athletic and social activity you can imagine. But many of us don’t have access to such incredible resources. Learn how to start a local teen homeschool group and why it’s so important for your teens be surrounded by other teens with similar values.
When my kids were little, people always asked me, “But what about high school? You’ll send them to school, then, right?” My oldest two have graduated high school, and my third kiddo is about to begin high school. So, I have been pondering what I wish I’d known nine years ago and what I might do differently this time. Here’s my list of what I’ve learned about homeschooling high school so far:
Is your high schooler looking for volunteer opportunities beyond working at the local food bank? Here are five less conventional ways for homeschoolers to get the leadership experiences that scholarship sponsors, colleges and employers are looking for in applicants.