I’ve found over the past 13+ years that my best curriculum discoveries come through word of mouth. Each Friday, I’m going to highlight some of the amazing curriculum options I’ve found over the years. And if they happen to be on sale, I’ll post and let you know!
I couldn’t figure out why it was so difficult for me to write this post…I love unit studies. I love researching them, designing them, planning them, and teaching them. Why should it be so hard to write about them?
Then I realized…it’s because I’ve got so many ideas for units I want to write floating around in my head (and my Pinterest boards) that I want to write those. And I will.
And I’ll make them available, so keep checking back!
Whether you’re brand new to homeschooling or have a few years of experience under your belt, trying to determine a method to follow can be a bit daunting, to say the least. Unit studies, classical, traditional? Who’s Charlotte Mason, and what’s this all about? This series of posts will cover the various styles of homeschooling, giving you information about each style, which types of learners each is good (or not so good) for, examples of the popular curriculum choices for each, and ideas for implementation.
Digging Deeper Into Learning Styles
Now that we’ve covered the importance of understanding your child’s learning style and what it means to truly teach your child, it’s time to dig into the deeper question:
How do my children actually learn, and what can I do to better teach them?
Question for you: What does it mean “to teach?”
Whenever I ask this question to a group, I get a variety of responses:
A lot of blank stares…”what do you mean, ‘what does it mean?’”