August 2012 Digital Magazine
Wondering how you’ll give your children an excellent education—without spending a fortune? In this issue discover how you can cut expenses without sacrificing quality and even find excellent resources that won’t cost you a dime.
Getting ready for school? Wondering how you’ll give your children an excellent education—without spending a fortune? Read the August issue of The Old Schoolhouse® Magazine to discover how you can cut expenses without sacrificing quality and even find excellent resources and curriculum that won’t cost you a dime.
Here’s a sample of some of the great articles in the August issue that will help you prepare for the new school year:
- What lesson would you teach your children if you only had one hour to teach them? Discover how Adam Andrews would answer that question here.
- Keep the English language off the endangered list. Teach your children the basics of grammar with a strong, hands-on visual approach; turn bad examples in everyday life into fun lessons; and make diagramming an intriguing puzzle to solve.
- Have you made some new school year resolutions? Andrew Pudewa shares his resolutions and reveals what’s really needed at the start of a new homeschool year.
- If you wait will it be too late? How do you know when to intervene if your child is struggling to read? How do you tell if your child’s difficulties are due to immaturity or a learning disability? Diane Craft will help you answer these questions.
- Ignore the voices, magazine articles, or books that try to dictate what your to-do list should look like. Kendra Fletcher suggests asking the Lord to help you identify the top five things you must accomplish. Then grab a pencil and jot down the top five things you don’t need to do.
Click through the table of contents for advice on creating a last will and testament, doing well in college, spawning creative kids, getting your children to eat well, and much more! Stuck inside? Make silhouettes with Pat Knepley’s art lesson. Plus don’t miss Deborah Wuehler’s editorial that explores the question: “What are parents for?”