Tag Archives: unschooling to university

Video Games Give Kids A Bigger Academic Edge Than Homework

Excerpted from Unschooling To University: Relationships matter most in a world crammed with content Games are just another food on the buffet of learning Children love their technology and parents know it. If you treat screen time like any other educational … Continue reading

Posted in Babies, Toddlers and Preschoolers Ages 0-5, Democratic Parenting, Elementary Children Ages 5-12, High School Children Ages 15-18, Homeschooling, How to Unschool, Junior High School Children Ages 12-15, University Children Ages 18-25, What is Unschooling?, Why Unschool? | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Unschooling To University: Book FAQ

Did you know there is a world-wide facebook group for Unschooling STEM? Join Unschooling STEM Why did you unschool? I wanted my children to get an education and to love lifelong learning. I value education but not necessarily having it … Continue reading

Posted in Babies, Toddlers and Preschoolers Ages 0-5, Elementary Children Ages 5-12, High School Children Ages 15-18, Homeschooling, How to Unschool, Junior High School Children Ages 12-15, University Children Ages 18-25, What is Unschooling?, Why Unschool? | Tagged , , | 3 Comments

Bypassing the School Curriculum Gives Your Child an Advantage: Reading and Writing

  When people are told about unschooling, a common question is, “How will kids learn if they don’t follow the school curriculum?” The answer is, kids learn when they need to learn. The best inspiration for learning is a motivating … Continue reading

Posted in Elementary Children Ages 5-12, High School Children Ages 15-18, Homeschooling, How to Unschool, Junior High School Children Ages 12-15, What is Unschooling?, Why Unschool? | Tagged , , , , , , | Leave a comment

Burn-out

One of my children is halfway through the last year of university.  She is tired of studying, worrying, and feeling guilty every time she does something fun, when she feels that she should be studying.  I told her that I remember … Continue reading

Posted in University Children Ages 18-25 | Tagged | Leave a comment