Ideas are like seeds that grow and bear fruit in your child’s life.
Amber O’Neal Johnston joins Sonya to discuss what you should think about before you change curriculum.
Here’s how to take a trip to Europe through some great living books.
Here is an idea that our children need to hear often, perhaps especially around the holidays.
Who’s doing the most work in your home school: the teacher or the student?
Are we killing the love of learning in our children by requiring them to put forth their best effort?
Sonya shares her favorite living books about North America.
Sonya chats with Karen Smith about how we can expand our nature study by using all our senses.
There’s a big difference between exercising the mind and feeding the mind.
Sonya chats with author Ginger Hubbard and podcast host Katy Morgan about parenting and how we can help our children (and ourselves) grow.
Sonya shares some great living books about the continent of Asia.
Let’s talk about what it means when we say that education is a life.
How do you deal with a nature fear? Karen Smith and Laura Pitney join Sonya to discuss this question.
Here’s the secret to getting through your lessons without needing big breaks. Planning and scheduling your homeschool studies involve several steps. Five steps, really. First, you start with the big overview, then zoom in on this year; then I like to take that year and break it into three terms and figure out what I’m […]
Sonya shares some of her favorite living books to help your children learn about the people who live on the continent of Africa.
Sonya chats with Laura Pitney about how teaching in a co-op setting differs from teaching in your home school, and how you can make the most of your co-op teaching time.
Don’t have a Charlotte Mason co-op near you? Here are some ideas for starting one.
You don’t have to be perfect to work on good habits with your children, you just need to be intentional.
Here are some of my favorite books for learning about the cultures of South and Central America.
We often talk about “respect the child as a person.” Here’s what it looks like.