While a public school education is the right of every American child, many parents opt to send their children to private schools instead. Not every family has the same reasons for doing so, but here are three common motives. Parents Want Their Children To Receive Religious Instruction As Well Many private schools are operated by churches. While parochial schools are especially common for the Catholic denomination, other Christian denominations such as Lutherans and Baptists also have their own private schools.
Why do you need to keep the lines of communication open with your child's kindergarten school teacher? Navigating the elementary school experience can be complex. From what your child is learning to who she's becoming friends with, you'll want to know everything about her kindergarten day. But, chances are that you'll get the good old, "I don't know," or, "Okay, I guess," when you ask, "How was your day?" What can you do to get in the know?
Homeschooling isn't for the faint of heart. Depending on your state, you have to adhere to, and document, everything that you teach your child. This can be difficult, especially if you're homeschooling multiple children. Many states require documented attendance records, lesson plans, and grades. If you don't want to mess with designing homeschool lesson plans from scratch, buying a prepackaged curriculum from a private, online K-12 school might be a great alternative.
Private schools offer your children a wide range of benefits, but there's a chance that your kids may balk at having to wear uniforms. This unfortunate battle is fought all over the nation, but it is one that you can win with these simple tips. Talk To Them Like An Adult The first step in this process is sitting down with your children and asking them why they are so against wearing uniforms.
True learning involves lots of different elements, and they run the gamut from memorizing times tables to engaging critically with complicated philosophical ideas. As a parent, you probably want the best education for your child, bu how do you identify that? Do some approaches work better for some kids than others? What about learning disabilities? How can you help your child with homework you don't understand? In this blog, I am going to explore questions like that, and ultimately, I hope these posts help you find the best education for your child. Best wishes and happy learning. My name is Molly, and I'm so excited to be along for part of this journey with you.