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Homeschooling and College

When children grow out of their little pants and are ready to step into adolescence, many parents wonder if they should continue with the homeschool program. They fear that higher education may not provide equal opportunities to educated children at home.

Many of these fears were defeated when 2 boys who studied at home received permission to enter Harvard. Harvard does not need a high school diploma to get admission to their degree program. Many colleges are more interested in the knowledge and behavior of children who study at home than their high school diplomas. In fact, other things that are similar to many colleges prefer homeschoolers because of the diversity and wealth they bring to their campus life.

Admission requirements may vary. While some universities require children to appear for SAT, others may need a general equality diploma. And some may not care about tests at all. Criteria can vary depending on the college you want to apply for. But, college really doesn't need a secondary school background or special training.

It is common to find parents who frantically try to move their homeschool children to high school because they are afraid of the unavailability of college admissions. But college admission is open to all educated individuals, regardless of whether they are educated at home or in public schools.

Homeschooling Hours

How much, how often and when? These are some of the questions that are often repeated when it comes to homeschooling hours. Flexibility is certainly one of the main principles underlying the homeschooling. This flexibility applies not only to the curriculum but also to the number of hours. It is natural for parents, especially if they have just started homeschooling, to feel that their children must read books at any time when school children are usually in school. This is not only misleading but can also be destructive and counter-productive.

One of the most overlooked but striking weaknesses of the public school system is the waste of time and energy that it causes. Many periods just disappear and children can only get 1-3 hours of study every day. Then, there were days when the study became too intensive and the days were only games and there was no work at all. There are many 'invisible wastes' involved here.

At the beginning of your homeschooling exercise, make a schedule. It is recommended to stay at the same hour every day. Routine makes it easier to learn and provides structure to the learning experience. It also tells students that parents are strict in learning them. Routines also allow your child to free his mind from other activities and concentrate on the lesson. He knows that certain times are devoted to learning.

The actual number of hours you need depends on the curriculum you choose and the learning style that suits your child. If you are dealing with a subject that seems more complex, you may need to sit with the child for a long time. Using a variety of techniques, it may be necessary to show what you are trying to teach. For example, learning in Algebra might require more time than lessons in English.

Homeschooling does not refer to the practice of sitting in front of a book and studying printed material. Field trips, watching documentaries, visiting factories and libraries are also important parts of the homeschooling process. It makes sense to intersect these activities so that learning becomes fun. You might want to spend a few hours studying a textbook in the morning and dedicate an afternoon to this kind of activity.

Given the fact that too many public school hours are wasted in activities that don't mean anything from talking to extracurricular activities, don't let public school hours determine the time you have to spend teaching your child at home. Remember that at home, he gets a very productive one-to-one high-quality time. Around 1-3 hours of study is sufficient at the basic level. Of course it's true that the more hours you spend, the more learning occurs. This is also the reason why homeschool children are much smarter and more balanced than ordinary school children.

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