Homeschool Your Child for Free: More Than 1,200 Smart, Effective, and Practical Resources for Home Education on the Internet and Beyond

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For Families Who Want to Splurge on Education but Scrimp on Spending
Are you considering homeschooling your child, but don't know where to go for the best educational resources? The Internet is an open door to the biggest library/laboratory the world has ever seen—and it's all at your fingertips for free! This never-ending source of information, adventure, and educational experiences for the entire family is now compiled in a complete ...
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Overview

For Families Who Want to Splurge on Education but Scrimp on Spending
Are you considering homeschooling your child, but don't know where to go for the best educational resources? The Internet is an open door to the biggest library/laboratory the world has ever seen—and it's all at your fingertips for free! This never-ending source of information, adventure, and educational experiences for the entire family is now compiled in a complete curriculum for any age in Homeschool Your Child for Free.
This invaluable guide to all the best in free educational material—from reading-readiness activities for preschoolers to science projects for teens—categorizes, reviews, and rates more than 1,200 of the most useful educational resources on the Internet and beyond. You'll discover:
·Legal guidelines and compliance requirements for home educators
·Complete curriculum plans for a comprehensive education, for preschool through high school
·Online lesson plans arranged by subject, from American history to zoology
·Teaching tips and motivators from successful homeschoolers
·And much, much more!
"Wow! Everything I have been trying to organize—all in one book! This is going to be part of my resource library for the support group I lead. Thanks, ladies."—Kimberly Eckles, HIS Support Group Leader, Home Instructors
I'm impressed! There are more sites and links than I knew existed. A great resource for homeschoolers."—Maureen McCaffrey, publisher Homeschooling Today
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780761525134
  • Publisher: Crown Publishing Group
  • Publication date: 8/28/2000
  • Series: Prima Home Learning Library Series
  • Edition number: 4
  • Pages: 504
  • Product dimensions: 8.45 (w) x 10.85 (h) x 0.40 (d)

Meet the Author

LauraMaery Gold writes a popular weekly Internet column for homeschoolers and operates one of the largest homeschooling lists on the Internet. She and her husband, Dan Post, are the homeschooling parents of seven, ranging in age from infant to adulthood. They are the authors of a number of books on technology, and religion, and business. After having lived all over the world, the family now resides in Kent, Washington, where she and Dan teach their children through an eclectic curriculum of free educational resources.
Joan M. Zielinski is the mother of four—one of whom is LauraMaery. A professional educator for nearly thirty years, Joan is a former Teacher of the Year for the Kent, Washington School District who recently retired to undertake volunteer work in literacy education. She and her husband, Stan, breed champion St.Bernards.
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Read an Excerpt

Homeschool Your Child for Free

More Than 1,200 Smart, Effective, and Practical Resources for Home Education on the Internet and Beyond
By Joan M. Zielinski

Three Rivers Press

Copyright © 2000 Joan M. Zielinski
All right reserved.

ISBN: 9780761525134

Chapter 1

Why We Homeschool

All good parents homeschool their children. Some do it full time. Some do it part time in partnership with professional educators. And some do it while their kids are on break from traditional schools. If you teach your children at all, you homeschool.

Homeschoolers cut across all segments of the population. Although the movement is indisputably largest in the United States (reliable research puts the number of American homeschooled children at 1.5 million, or 1 to 2 percent of school-age children), Canadians, Europeans, and thousands of expatriated North American families in the military, in missionary service, in business, and in the civil service are also embracing homeschooling.

Homeschoolers advocate dozens of educational philosophies, ranging from strict school-at-home programs to militant unschooling. There are parents who have homeschooled from birth, parents who enroll their children in supplemental classes, and parents who embrace public or private school and supplement it with their own after- school and weekend programs.

While the homeschooling movement is often perceived as conservative in nature, a sizable number ofhomeschoolers are adamantly liberal. Homeschoolers cover the range of human experience. They include self- avowed "hippies," rural farm families, gay couples, single parents, grandparents, stepparents, and kindly aunts.

Some families homeschool in small church or neighborhood "co-ops," some are affiliated with charter or private schools, and some go it alone. Some homeschooling families are devoutly religious; some have no religious affiliation at all. The homeschooling community embraces Pagans and Catholics, Baha'is and Mormons, Buddhists and Sikhs, Jehovah's Witnesses and Protestant Christians, Hindus and serious atheists, Muslims and Jews.

Parents homeschool because their children are gifted, learning disabled, behavior disordered or easily overlooked, hyperactive, or just plain bored. Some parents homeschool because they feel undermined or unsafe. Most parents homeschool for smaller classes, individual attention, and customized curriculum. And most of all, parents homeschool their kids because they simply want to. Because they're good parents, and they believe it's the best thing for their children.

No matter how-or why-you homeschool, you're welcome here. And congratulations on choosing to teach your children both economically and intelligently.

Intelligently? Absolutely. In choosing this book, you're gaining access to thousands of resources that make up the best and most current information available anywhere. No stodgy, fifteen-year-old, out-of-date textbooks for your kids. By choosing to homeschool your child for free, you're also choosing to homeschool your child for now. For the world your child lives in today, rather than the world that existed in 1996, when many of her friends' out-of-date social studies and science textbooks were written. If you use this book properly, you'll also teach your sons and daughters how to find their independent way around modern technology to do the kind of research and study that will make them successful in college and the business world.

By making wise, intelligent, frequent use of the Internet, you're teaching your children two things: one, that there are answers to all their questions, and two, that those answers are within their grasp. You'll teach them how to find information, how to work efficiently, how to avoid time-wasting dead ends, and how to focus on their educational goals. Do we guarantee that this book will make your child smarter? Yes, we do. Will your child be better off if he's homeschooled? Of course. Is homeschooling the answer to all your problems? Well . . .

Here's how it works. If you haven't yet been on the Internet, it's time to start. Visit your community library, recreation center, or YMCA and ask for assistance. In most North American locations, community Internet access is available for free. And you can get help from the librarian, the neighborhood computer geek, or a friendly family member. Ask your Designated Tutor to teach you two skills: surfing the Web and using email.

Once you know what you're doing, save yourself the headache of living at the library and get online at home. Bet you can do it for free! Here's how: There's someone in your neighborhood, congregation, or family who has an unused computer. (Our own family has to find a home for one of our old computers every year or so, as we upgrade the clunker for something more current.) Put the word out that you're looking for a PC, and offer to barter child care or some other skill in exchange for that computer. To our family, taking the computer off our hands and putting it to good use would be payment enough. Your cost may vary.

If you have your own computer, it's not hard to get online for free. Here are some options:

Juno juno.com

Ten hours of free online time each month and a 1G e-mail account. Access from all fifty U.S. states. It's advertising-supported, which slows down access somewhat.

NetZero netzero.net

Offers ten hours of free access each month. It works in fifty U.S. states. Like Juno, it's advertising-supported

Free Internet Access Providers emailaddresses.com/email_internet.htm

Here you can find free ISPs around the world, including several regional U.S. providers. You'll also find reviews and listings for other free services.

Readers with laptop computers have even better options. Free high- speed wireless Internet access is available in nearly every community in North America, and most cities around the world. Here's how to find a nearby wi-fi hotspot:

WiFi Hotspot List wi-fihotspotlist.com

A directory of public hotspots for wireless Internet access. Type in an address, and the site searches for the nearest wi-fi point.

WiFi FreeSpot wififreespot.com

Another directory of public hotspots. This one is organized by U.S. state, and lists only those spots that provide free Internet access.

Whether or you have your own Internet access or not, you can get free e-mail from any connected computer. The advantage of using web-based email is that you can check your mail from any computer. Hundreds of organizations provide free web-based email accounts; these sites are my personal favorites. Visit one to set up your own free account:

Doramail doramail.com

E-mail server with organizational tools. Calendar, homepage builder, greeting cards, and more. Easy sign up, easy to use.

Gmail gmail.com

Relatively clean interface, good spam filters. Hugely popular.

Inbox inbox.com

Absolute favorite. Easy signup, an incredible thirty gigs of online storage, spam filtering, easy-to-remember domain name. Plus, it's relatively unknown, so whatever name you want is probably available.

Lycos Mail lycosmail.com

Cleanest interface, relatively unknown, easy sign up. Stores up to 3G of email and attachments. Also provides voice mail and instant messaging services

To make good use of all the free resources in the book, you'll also need good software. Until recently, free software consisted mostly of single-purpose shareware utilities that provided pop-up clocks and calendars, or fixed your non-working mouse. Today, though, free software has grown up. Full suites of software are available in two formats: online and downloadable. You choose.

Google Docs docs.google.com

Everyone's talking about Google Docs. There's a reason Microsoft wanted to buy the company. Docs includes a web-based word processor, spreadsheet, and presentation tool, with more to come.

Thinkfree thinkfree.com

Thinkfree is the least known of the three major online suites, but it claims to have the best integration with Microsoft products. The interfaces will be more familiar to Office users.

Zoho zoho.com

An entire suite of business software, free, online, ready to go. Word processor, spreadsheet, database . . . it's all there. And more. How do they do this without charging?

Open Office openoffice.org

Downloadable suite of software that runs on almost any platform, including Macintosh, and is comparable to Microsoft Office. It includes word processing, spreadsheets, presentations, graphics, databases, and more.

StarOffice sun.com/software/star

Word processor, database, spreadsheet, presentation, and drawing suite. Free to students and faculty. Runs on Windows, Linux, or Solaris platforms.

Lotus Symphony symphony.lotus.com

The third of the three major downloadable suites. Includes a word processor, spreadsheet, and presentation application.

Now you're set to Homeschool Your Child For Free! This book focuses on four main areas. Chapters 2 and 3 give you the lowdown on homeschooling. In chapter 2, you'll find solutions to all kinds of homeschooling issues. Chapter 3 helps you pull together a full homeschool curriculum, from preschool through pre-college. Chapters 4 through 6 examine the essentials of education: readin', writin', and 'rithmetic. Chapters 7 through 11 provide a full liberal-arts education: art, history, music, social studies, and humanities. In the subsequent two chapters, 12 and 13, you'll find the hard sciences. Finally, we offer graduation guidance: a chapter on college admissions, careers, and independent living/home economics. From cradle to adulthood, your child will be homeschooled for free! Want more? The following resources are associated with this book, and will supplement and update the material you're holding in your hands. As long as this edition is in print, these resources will be available to you:

Homeschool Your Child for Free! hsfree.com

The largest homeschool database on the Net. Thousands of sites- reviewed, rated, and updated regularly. As an owner of the most current edition of this book, you can register for access to the site, submit your own resources, search for help, participate in the Homeschool for Free discussion area, and locate additional resources.

Homeschool Reviews tinyurl.com/hsreviews

The mailing list for homeschooling using free curriculum and educational resources. Members who contribute to the list may be eligible to win a free copy of the next edition of Homeschool Your Child for Free!

Homeschooling Step-by-Step homeschoolsteps.com

The companion book to Homeschool Your Child for Free. Topics we touch on briefly in this survey of free homeschooling resources are covered in-depth in Homeschooling Step-by-Step. How to run the legal gauntlet, the finances of single-income homeschooling, creating your own curriculum materials, and developing a learning environment, along with scores of approaches to and philosophies of homeschooling that will exactly meet your family's needs at every stage of your homeschooling experience.

Chapter 2

Homeschool How-To's

There are two kinds of homeschooling families: those who approach it as a right and a duty, and those who come to homeschooling out of necessity or out of frustration with the alternatives.

Because of the great support available through publications, homeschool groups, and most of all, the Internet, it doesn't take long for those in the second category to convert to the first. And the successes their children experience in homeschool keep them coming back for more.

Joey Easley, a homeschooled teen from Gig Harbor, Washington, is an example of the success of homeschooling. Joey was homeschooled for the final nine years of his primary and secondary education and then went on to attend a local community college. This is Joey's take on the homeschooling experience: "Homeschooling has been great for me. Now that I am going to a community college I have been able to understand better the ups and downs of homeschooling. Probably the biggest plus for me was going at my own pace. Having to sit through sometimes weeks of class learning stuff I already knew was very frustrating. Then again, sometimes the class got going too fast and I got left behind. Another reason I think homeschooling is so great is that it is more focused on just learning, and not on finding out how much you already know.

"The downside, of course, is the social aspect. I have been very blessed because I have so many friends who were homeschooled. If we did our work fast enough, we could get done at noon and play the rest of the day. We also have homeschool sports clubs in which I played soccer and basketball; I also have friends who played varsity sports at the local high school. So I was not lacking at all in my social interactions.

"I think homeschooling gives me the advantage over public-schoolers because I can focus more on the things that I think (actually, my mother usually makes the decisions) would be the most useful in my life, and I get to skip things that might be useful for others but have no relevance to me."

This chapter is your initiation into homeschool. In the next chapter of this book you'll begin building a curriculum and learn about various homeschooling philosophies; in subsequent chapters, you'll find resources for every academic area you'll encounter as a homeschooler.

In this chapter, though, you'll begin your homeschool journey by learning about some of the most important issues facing homeschoolers, and finding supportive answers for your questions and dilemmas. We start with a discussion of Internet safety. We then introduce some useful teaching skills, and discuss ways to motivate reluctant homeschoolers. The subsequent sections of this chapter cover homeschooling difficulties, legal issues, standardized testing, socialization, and three kinds of support: real-life support groups, email lists, and various sorts of electronic "boards."

First, though, an introduction to homeschooling. These resources introduce homeschooling, explain its appeal, and show you how to get started. Bon voyage!

10 Steps to Achieving Your Goals lifeexcellence.com/workshop.htm

A strategy for setting and achieving goals. It's a good framework for developing your own life plan.

Active Learning Practices for Schools (ALPS) learnweb.harvard.edu/ alps/home

A Harvard University resource that will help you determine your own educational philosophies and implement them in your teaching.

Are You Considering Homeschooling? whywehomeschool.com/hsconsider.htm

A ten-step action plan for getting started as a homeschooler. Christian oriented.

Commonly Asked Questions About Homeschooling elainemcewan.com/hscaq.htm

An excellent list of advantages of homeschooling, along with a list of drawbacks and solutions.

Determining Your Educational Philosophy angelfire.com/al3/ merchandise/determine.html

Despite the misleading title, this article classifies homeschoolers into four groups, and suggests parents should approach homeschooling based on their family's convictions, values, and needs.

Develop a Strategy for Successful Homeschooling crosswalk.com/ homeschool

One of many channels on the Christian web portal Crosswalk. The homeschooling channel sponsors an active discussion forum and publishes well-done articles on teaching from home.

Goal Setting mindtools.com/page6.html

Six succinct articles on goal setting, including one on why you should even bother setting goals. Consider doing an entire unit study on goal setting, making this your starting point for learning.

Greenlance greenlance.com

Each day, find another review of the "Best of the 'Net." Greenlance tracks family-friendly resources that are made to benefit grown-ups. The site reviews many educational resources; just as many resources for responsible parents and competent adults who need to run a home and family. If the writing seems familiar, perhaps it's because the site belongs to yours truly. If a site interests this homeschooling mom, it'll probably interest you, too.

Homeschool FAQs tinyurl.com/hsfaqs

Frequently asked questions about homeschooling. It's brimming with good advice for newbies and for everyone else.

Homeschool Issues & Concerns homeschooloasis.com/article_chart.htm

Visit the Homeschool Issues and Concerns link first. One article documents the regrets of a family that didn't homeschool. What they learned, and why they wouldn't do the same thing again. Another about eight motivations for homeschooling. Much to contemplate in this list of questions.

Homeschool Journal dot Net homeschooljournal.net

Click the Member Directory link for access to an overwhelming number of homeschooling blogs-online journals where homeschool families report their journeys. You'll want to bookmark this one.

How Do We Get Started in Home Schooling? tinyurl.com/hsstart

Six steps to effective Christian homeschooling. This is a formal approach that includes membership in a national organization and keeping a clean home.

School Choices schoolchoices.org

Here's the research that demonstrates that school choice works, and that private education is more effective than public. Lots of articles, essays, and information on getting politically active in protecting your right to homeschool.

The Ten Most Important Things Homeschooling homeschool.com/articles/ mostimportant

Elizabeth Kanna responds to ten common concerns about homeschooling. An inspirational list.

Continues...

Excerpted from Homeschool Your Child for Free by Joan M. Zielinski Copyright © 2000 by Joan M. Zielinski. Excerpted by permission.
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.

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Table of Contents

Contents
Foreword by Kristen Randle Introduction
1. Why We Homeschool
2. Homeschool How-To's
Internet Safety Teaching Tips Motivators Dealing with Difficulties Legal Issues Assessment Testing That "Socialization" Question E-Mail Lists The Boards Support Groups
3. Curriculum Core: Scope and Sequence
Placement Testing Lesson Plans Worksheets Unit Studies Field Trips Preschool Special Education Unschooling
4. Education Essentials
Community Involvement and Public Service Library and Media Skills Listening Skills Logic and Critical Thinking Reference Materials Research Skills Study Skills Values, Standards, and Ethics
5. Language Literacy
Etymology and Linguistics Grammar, Usage, and Punctuation Literature Reading Skills Public Speaking Spelling Vocabulary Written Expression
6. Mathematics Mastery
Basic Math Pre-Algebra Algebra Geometry Computer Math Trigonometry Calculus Statistics
7. Art Appreciation
Art History and Appreciation Crafts Design Drawing Painting Sculpture and Ceramics Visual Arts
8. History Highlights
American History American West Ancient, Medieval, and Renaissance History Family History Modern American History Religious Education State History World History
9. Music Marathon
Composition Music Appreciation Musicianship Vocal Music
10. Social Studies Skills
Anthropology and Sociology Civics Current Events Economics Geography Minority Education Psychology Social Issues
11. Humanities Home
Dance and Performance Art Drama Foreign Language Journalism Philosophy
12. Science Scholarship
Anatomy Archaeology and Paleontology Astronomy Biology Botany Chemistry Earth Science Ecology Physical Science Scientists Technology Zoology
13. Health Handbook
Community Health Drug Education Human Development Mental Health Nutrition Personal Health Physical Education Safety and First Aid
14. Graduation Guidance
Getting Ahead College Search College Testing Financial Aid College Admissions
Appendix: Curriculum: Scope and Sequence Recommendations Index About the Authors
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Sort by: Showing all of 6 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted April 22, 2007

    Out of date

    I am glad that I did not purchase this book. I checked out a copy from the library. It looked like a great resource and it would have been if it was not not so far out of date. A majority of the websites not longer exists or the materials cost $ now. It would be helpful if someone made an up to date version!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted January 15, 2006

    2000 Edition: it is very old and outdated now!

    Don't waste your money on this one! A vast majority of the websites are no longer valid. The author really needs to issue a revised edition. It is rather unfortunate too because it it put together so well and in a easy to use format...it just needs a refresher edition!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted July 31, 2009

    This one needs to be pulled.

    I also found this at the local library.
    I myself am not a fan of pulling books from the shelves. But, this book is so out of date, that even the local library should pull it.
    It is hard enough to find good, low cost home school materials, and help books. This one gets your hopes up, only to dash them by being horrendously out of date, and therefore unusable.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted June 17, 2003

    MUST HAVE!!!!!

    This will be our 1st year to homeschool our 2 oldest boys and this book has been a blessing to us. With 4 children and one income we have to watch everything we spend and this book is going to help us tremendously. If you have a computer or if you can use one for a few hours then this book is a must! It gives you a load of websites to go to, to download lesson plans, worksheets, test - you name it! It not only provides websites for the 3 R's but for study skills, values and ethics as well as any other subject you want to teach our children. This book is a God send and if you could only get one book, then this is it!!!!

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted November 20, 2002

    A MUST HAVE!

    Talk about saving costs for homeschooling my child! This book is by far the best resource book out there. If you're trying to decide on what book to get, look no further! I'm a research freak and I spend hours at B&N, so please take my advice and get the book! You won't be sorry!

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Anonymous

    Posted January 11, 2001

    Have computer & homeschool? Don't Miss This Book!

    If you have access to a computer and homeschool your child, you HAVE to add this book to your homeschooling resource library. When you read through this book, you will wish you had more hours in the day to sit at your computer and look at these great sites/ideas. Great book! Highly recommend this book to every homeschooling family!

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