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This is homeschooling at its best. Here is a book that gives your student real-life skills. If you've ever wondered if your child would have learning gaps that would cripple his future, well, worry no more! "Research in Increments" teaches your students how to write a research paper. Armed with this skill, your child can study anything, learn anything, and know how to present it. This one book applies to any subject matter, be it history, science, social studies, literature, or Bible. If neither you nor your child has ever written a research paper, you need not be concerned. "Research in Increments" breaks the process down into simple, logical steps that can be accomplished in as little as ten minutes a day.
Language Lessons for Little Ones 3 continues where Volume 2 left off, continuing teaching Phonics until your child is reading fluently. Phonics lessons are continually reviewed in different ways, even while adding new rules. And of course, intertwined throughout are the beautiful, full color art reproductions and photographs for picture studies, poetry readings, narrations, and copywork lessons.
This is the first book in the series for ages 3-5. Teaches alphabet letters (how to recognize, write, and differentiate) picture study, narration, poetry readings, more. If you are looking for a really easy-to-use, delightful language arts program, utilizing the Charlotte Mason method, then you’ll love Sandi Queen’s Language Lessons for Little Ones.
Language Lessons For The Very Young 2 reviews basic grammar, assuming a child has been introduced to subject, predicate, noun, verb, and basic capitalization and punctuation.
This is the seventh of a seven book series (K-6th grade) providing instruction in italic handwriting. We recommend Book G for students in the sixth grade and beyond (although older students might prefer our more comprehensive book for adults "Write Now"). The final book in the series contains practice paragraphs acquainting the student with a brief history of the origins of our letters, from cave paintings to copperplate.
This is the sixth of a seven book series (K-6th grade) providing instruction in basic italic handwriting. We recommend Book F for students in the fifth grade. Designed to help older students learn how the English language works.
This is the third of a seven book series (K-6th grade) providing instruction in basic italic handwriting. Book C is designed for students in the second grade.
The author, Loree' Pettit did a wonderful job of making Eat Your Way Through the USA a “friendly” book, adapting the recipes to be as simple as possible. You won’t need to make trips to specialty food stores. She even rated each recipe so you will know at a glance if it is easy or difficult. Included in the book are food profiles, cultural tidbits, food journaling opportunities, and much more. The USA book is divided into 50 states + DC (featuring a meal from each). What a fun way to homeschool - after all, you have to eat! Why not make eating an educational experience???
Included in the book are etiquette hints (as different cultures have widely differing etiquette practices), food profiles, fascinating cultural tidbits, ideas for a world travel night, food journaling opportunities, and even a passport activity (where your kids will get their "passport" stamped for each country they "visit").
"Caution: Writing In This Book Might Be Fun!" (Girls version) was written by my daughter and my daughter-in-law. My daughter, Monica, loves to write and desires to pass her sense of enjoyment on to other students. My daughter-in-law, though she doesn't profess to "love" writing, is a wonderful writer. She is, however, one of the most talented, feminine, delightful young ladies you'd ever want to meet. Monica and Rachel teamed up to create a book full of wonderful, girly ideas to write about. Your daughter might actually enjoy creative writing!
Mention "creative writing" to most typical boys, and they'll run screaming from the house, or play sick, or try to flush their creative writing book down the toilet. However, "Caution: Writing In This Book Might Be Fun!" was written by a boy who really hates creative writing. Stephen, my son, sympathizes with your son's writing struggles and tries to give your son ideas of zany-boy things to write about. Full of bright colors and obnoxious color schemes, writing examples to get the proverbial ball rolling, and crazy ideas (with a few cautionary comments from Mom Kemmerer - er, me), your son might actually enjoy creative writing!
An Apple a day will help keep your spelling woes at bay! Apples is different than any other spelling program out there, taking into consideration the unique needs of poor spellers. Once a week your student is introduced to a spelling rule (called a clue). He will study that rule for the entire week, applying it in all kinds of spelling situations: puzzles, fill-in-th-blank, complete-the-Bible-verse, etc. Some of the clues break a word down into syllables.
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