“Writing is boring!” If you live with this child, you know as her parent that a lack of creativity is not the problem.
The aim is to keep it simple but thorough, focusing on the end of the year, accomplishments, achievements, and awards.
Boredom is a relatively new concept. In the eighteenth century, no one was bored. There was no time or energy to be bored.
Through much prayer, I began to see that my weariness had nothing to do with my children. I just had the winter blues!
If we delight in giving others gifts, imagine the joy God experiences when people open the gift of eternal life.
The key to developing writing voice is remembering that your writing should sound like you.
For me, teaching geography begins with helping children develop a sense of adventure.
Religious advocates have asked homeschool groups to present Nativity scenes on public property during the holiday season.
Classical, Christian educators see the goals of education as a passionate pursuit of truth, goodness, and beauty.
Wouldn’t it just be easier to stay in bed with the covers over your head some days?
Our Elf on the Shelf game brings out the best in my children. You know who does that for me? Jesus. (Of course.)
“We perish from want of wonder, not from want of wonders.”—G. K. Chesterton
How does one plan a holiday unit? Pick one main activity and then add to it.
One excellent activity to keep Christ central in Christmas is to spend time each day pondering the true miracles of the season.
The generation born in the 80s and 90s is well-educated, self-expressive and described by many as Narcissistic or “entitled.”
As we recognize ‘National Adoption Month,’ thousands of teens in the U.S. need a home. How will you help care for them?
For adolescents, gratitude is a vital piece not only for character formation but also for day-to-day perspective.
I’m always up for a road trip until I remember how much work it can be with preschoolers.