Homeschooling Kingdom Children

Homeschooling can be a good option for families who want to provide their children with a customized education that aligns with their values and beliefs. This can be particularly relevant for families who want to raise their children with a focus on their faith or religious beliefs.

For kingdom children, homeschooling can provide a way for parents to incorporate biblical teachings and values into their children’s education. By homeschooling, parents can have greater control over the content of their children’s curriculum and ensure that it reflects their religious beliefs and values.

Homeschooling can also provide a more flexible schedule, which can be beneficial for families who want to incorporate regular prayer and worship into their daily routine. Additionally, homeschooling can offer a more personalized and individualized learning experience, which can help children to develop a deeper understanding of their faith and build a stronger relationship with God.

However, it is important to note that homeschooling may not be the best option for every family. Homeschooling requires a significant investment of time and resources, and parents must be prepared to take on the responsibility of educating their children. Additionally, homeschooling can limit children’s opportunities to socialize with peers and participate in extracurricular activities, which can be important for their social and emotional development.

Ultimately, the decision to homeschool kingdom children will depend on each family’s unique circumstances and values. Parents should carefully consider their options and weigh the pros and cons of homeschooling before making a decision.

African American women in History who were Homeschooled

  1. Phillis Wheatley – An African American poet and the first published Black female poet in America. She was homeschooled by the Wheatley family who purchased her as a slave.
  2. Maria W. Stewart – An African American writer, lecturer, and abolitionist who was homeschooled by her mother.
  3. Mary McLeod Bethune – An educator, political leader, and civil rights activist who founded the National Council of Negro Women. She was homeschooled by her mother and later attended Scotia Seminary.
  4. Ida B. Wells – An African American investigative journalist, educator, and civil rights leader who was homeschooled by her parents.
  5. Sarah Breedlove, also known as Madam C. J. Walker – An African American entrepreneur and philanthropist who was homeschooled by her elder sister.
  6. Harriet Tubman – An American abolitionist, humanitarian, and an armed scout and spy for the Union Army during the Civil War. Tubman was born into slavery and later escaped, she was homeschooled by her parents.
  7. Zora Neale Hurston – An American author, anthropologist, and filmmaker, who portrayed racial struggles in the early 20th century American South. Hurston was homeschooled by her mother until the age of 13.
  8. Fannie Lou Hamer – An American voting rights activist, civil rights leader, and philanthropist who was homeschooled by her parents in Mississippi.
  9. Mary Church Terrell – An American civil rights activist who was one of the first African American women to earn a college degree. She was homeschooled by her mother and later attended Oberlin College.
  10. Nannie Helen Burroughs – An African American educator, feminist, and civil rights leader who was homeschooled by her mother and later founded the National Training School for Women and Girls.

These women overcame significant barriers to achieve greatness in their respective fields, proving that a non-traditional education can lead to exceptional outcomes.

Woman in History who were Homeschooled

There are many notable women in history who were homeschooled.

  1. Emily Dickinson: One of the greatest American poets of all time, Emily Dickinson was homeschooled by her mother and attended a one-room schoolhouse for a short time.
  2. Jane Austen: One of the most celebrated English novelists of all time, Jane Austen was homeschooled by her father, a Church of England rector.
  3. Louisa May Alcott: The author of Little Women was homeschooled by her father, a philosopher and educator.
  4. Laura Ingalls Wilder: The author of the Little House on the Prairie series was homeschooled by her mother.
  5. Elizabeth Barrett Browning: One of the most famous Victorian poets, Elizabeth Barrett Browning was homeschooled by her father, who was a scholar and taught her Greek and Latin.
  6. Clara Barton: The founder of the American Red Cross was homeschooled by her older siblings.
  7. Maria Mitchell: The first professional female astronomer in the United States was homeschooled by her father, a teacher and astronomer.
  8. Florence Nightingale: The founder of modern nursing was homeschooled by her father, a wealthy Englishman who believed in educating his daughters.

These women are just a few examples of the many brilliant minds who were educated at home!

What’s the difference between Unschooling vs Homeschool?

Homeschooling is a form of education in which parents take full responsibility for teaching their children at home. Parents choose the curriculum and teaching materials, set the schedule, and monitor their children’s progress. Homeschooling may be structured or unstructured, and parents may choose to follow a particular method of teaching, such as Montessori or Waldorf.

Unschooling and homeschooling are both alternative education methods that allow parents to educate their children outside of traditional school settings. While there are some similarities between the two, there are also key differences that set them apart.

Unschooling, on the other hand, is a philosophy of education that emphasizes self-directed learning and life experiences over traditional academic subjects. In unschooling, children are encouraged to pursue their interests and passions and learn through exploration and experimentation. Unschooling parents do not typically follow a structured curriculum or set schedules, and they do not typically give tests or grades.

One way to think of the difference between unschooling and homeschooling is that homeschooling is a method of education, while unschooling is a philosophy of education. Homeschooling can be structured or unstructured, and parents may choose to use a particular method or curriculum. Unschooling, on the other hand, is more focused on allowing children to learn naturally and organically, without the constraints of a structured curriculum or schedule.

Both unschooling and homeschooling can be effective forms of education, and the choice between them will depend on the needs and preferences of the individual family. Some families may prefer the structure and accountability of homeschooling, while others may prefer the freedom and creativity of unschooling. Ultimately, the most important factor in choosing an educational approach is finding one that allows children to learn and grow in the way that works best for them.

Famous Athletes who were Homeschooled

Here are some famous athletes who were homeschooled:

  1. Venus and Serena Williams – The famous tennis players were homeschooled by their father, Richard Williams.
  2. Tim Tebow – The former NFL quarterback was homeschooled by his mother and played football for a local high school team.
  3. Shaun White – The Olympic gold medalist in snowboarding was homeschooled by his parents.
  4. Gabby Douglas – The Olympic gold medalist in gymnastics was homeschooled by her mother and trained in a local gym.
  5. Simone Biles – The Olympic gold medalist in gymnastics was homeschooled through most of high school and trained at a gym in Texas.
  6. Michelle Kwan – The Olympic figure skater was homeschooled during her high school years to accommodate her training schedule.
  7. Ryan Hall – The Olympic long-distance runner was homeschooled by his parents.

These are just a few examples of famous athletes who were homeschooled. There are many more who have achieved success in their respective sports while being educated outside of traditional schools.

Are Homeschoolers Antisocial?

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No, homeschoolers are not inherently antisocial. There is a common misconception that homeschooling leads to social isolation and a lack of social skills. However, this stereotype is not true in most cases.

Homeschooling families often engage in a variety of activities that provide opportunities for socialization, such as co-ops, homeschooling groups, sports teams, and extracurricular activities. Homeschooled children may also have opportunities to interact with a wider range of age groups and have more diverse social experiences than traditionally-schooled children.

It is also worth noting that socialization is not the same as socializing. Socialization refers to the process of acquiring the norms, values, and behaviors of a particular society or culture, while socializing refers to the act of spending time with others and interacting with them. Homeschooled children may have different socialization experiences than traditionally-schooled children, but this does not necessarily mean that they are less social or have poorer social skills.

Overall, whether or not a homeschooler is antisocial depends on many factors, including the individual child’s personality, the approach to homeschooling, and the family’s lifestyle and activities.

Why is homeschooling good for military families? Let’s see!

Homeschooling can be a good option for military families for several reasons:

  1. Flexibility: Homeschooling allows for flexibility in scheduling and location, which is beneficial for military families who may need to move frequently or live in remote areas. Homeschooling allows parents to adapt to their children’s needs and schedule, without having to worry about school transportation or timing issues.
  2. Consistency: Military families often move around a lot, which can be disruptive to a child’s education. Homeschooling allows families to maintain a consistent educational environment regardless of where they are stationed.
  3. Personalized Education: Homeschooling provides the opportunity for a personalized education that can be tailored to a child’s specific needs and interests. This is especially beneficial for children who may have special educational needs, as parents can provide more one-on-one attention and support.
  4. Family bonding: Homeschooling provides an opportunity for military families to bond together and build strong relationships, especially during times when one parent may be deployed or away from home for extended periods.
  5. Control over curriculum: Homeschooling allows parents to have control over the curriculum and educational materials used to teach their children. This is especially important for families who may have cultural or religious beliefs that they want to incorporate into their children’s education.

Overall, homeschooling can be a great option for military families who want to provide a stable and flexible education for their children, while also maintaining control over the curriculum and providing a personalized learning experience.

Hate towards a Child

My son was trying to be helpful. His helpfulness cause this man to display hate. I stop my children homeschooling and moved them to their room immediately.

The day I face racism and hate inside my own home. I was shocked, scared and confused. I found myself apologizing to the person because I couldn’t believe what I have seen and heard. The maintenance man entered my home and my 6 year old son tapped him on his back to show him where the water was seeping through the floor. As I stared around the corner. I seen the man look at my son with a hate filled facial expression as if he was disgusted and told my son to “leave him alone.” I apologized to the man and he said “its okay, I don’t want him touching me.” I went on to apologize more than once.

   Everytime the man entered the room they were in I moved them to another room. I felt shattered and got on the phone with someone and explain what was going on. I tried to stop the tears from flowing down my face but I couldn’t because my son is a child who is taught to love everyone. I could no longer look towards this man.

A day prior to the incident, my son, daughter and I read from a book of virtues and held a conversation afterwards. The conversation was about love and how we all have flesh under our skin. Our skin is just a covering to protect our flesh. Everyone has organs and bleed the same color blood. Our tears is clear and it represents pain, loneliness and sometimes happiness. I also told them to always pray for people who display hate and help those who are in need. I love everyone and teach my children to do the same but what happens when an innocent child is exposed to hate by an adult.

   My son didn’t understand what was going on as far as why the maintenance man did and said what he said but I  got him away from him. He still didn’t care about being around the man because of his innocence. He is taught love but this world is filled with hate. 

   I realize in the end my apologies wasn’t really to the man but towards his action and word. It was because I felt sorry for him and the judgement he will face with God. As a Christian I will continue to love and pray for people and things I don’t understand. 

   I’m an introvert but if you ever see me in public, just know I love you even though I don’t know you and I teach my children the same. If I could change the world I would create love and respect among mankind. I would erase how people treat people based on culture, color, gender, size, disability, wealth and poverty. It’s the heart and ones action that will be judged in the end. 

  We must raise our children to love all so things like what happened to my 6 year old son and many more out there won’t continue. Parents it all begins with you. If you teach your child to hate certain people they will. Rich should love the poor and vice versa. One color should love and embrace all color. Look around you. If this world was one color it would be boring. If the sky isn’t blue and the grass green it would be boring!

   At the end of the day I was proud of my children. They prayed for GOD to change this maintenance man’s heart so he could be a better person. I am happy I homeschool because I am able to train up my child towards the right direction. I am able to keep them away from people who display hate and bullying. Which are unGODLY principles. I am able to see and experience things that I probably would miss if they were in public school.


   I want to say thank you to my previous maintenance man Charlie from my old place for being nice to my children and always greeted them back with a smile. Its people like you and many more I have met who give me hope in this hateful world. I will continue teaching my children about  love. The same love God ask for us to display to our neighbors.

1 Peter 4:8: “Above all, love each other deeply, because love covers over a multitude of sins.” 

John 15:12: “My command is this: Love each other as I have loved you.” 1 

Corinthians 13:13: “And now these three remain: faith, hope and love. But the greatest of these is love.”

1 Corinthians 13:4-5: “Love is patient, love is kind. It does not envy, it does not boast, it is not proud. It does not dishonor others, it is not self-seeking, it is not easily angered, it keeps no record of wrongs.”

Written By: Wislaine

The day I learned Cursive

Hi, my name is Heaven. I’m seven years old. I’m homeschooled in 3rd grade. I wanted to share with you how I learned to write cursive. It started when I was in kindergarten. I was not fully homeschool then. I had a name tag on my desk and my teacher wrote my name in cursive. I copied it and I went home. I had homework to do so I did my homework and wrote my name in cursive. My mom was next to me to help me do my work and to remind me to write my name. She was shock and happy when she saw me write cursive and said, “How?” My mom was proud of me. So she taught me how to write cursive the right way. I am getting better every day.

One day when I get older I can help kids learn how to write cursive. I’m very happy to share my story with you. See you next time!

Heaven Blog #1

By: Heaven B-Felder

My Cursive Copy Work.

Homemade Dinosaur fossils

By: Wislaine

So we are currently completing lessons about dinosaurs and the Bible. We are using schoolhouse teachers for our lessons. The children loves the videos provided for each lesson. As an adult I will say how informative each lessons are. A quiz is provided after every lesson. I provided a link below to check out schoolhouse teachers.

I wanted to do something fun with Heaven and Immense so I decided to have them make their own dinosaur fossils. It made sense since we are currently going over dinosaurs. The best part of this activity was watching them glow with excitement like always while shaping their Crayola air-dry clay. Not to much was needed for this activity.

What we used to make our fossils:

Rolling pin

Crayola air dry clay

Water ( to smooth out cracks)

Toy fossil dinosaurs

Paint if desired

Modge podge if desired


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