It's possible to become disabled by fear or anxiety. Your job is to learn enough so you don't panic and bail out. Spend a moment removing your fear of homeschooling high school, so you can move forward with confidence.
What is your biggest question?
What about MATH?
We are in a golden age of homeschooling. Never in history have there been so many excellent resources to help the mathematically challenged parent teach advanced subjects. Find the right fit so you will not merely survive but thrive while teaching high school math.
This can be the most over-taught and over-stressed subject! Some parents think it must take thousands of hours with buckets of tears, but for homeschoolers, teaching English can be a real joy! Be sure to include both reading AND writing, and you have covered the core you need. How do you feel about English this coming year? For me, English seemed scary, difficult to teach, and definitely intimidating. Now I know better!
Look, teaching high school science isn't rocket science! You don't actually have to work at NASA to teach your teens effectively! Teaching your kids science requires a willing heart, an organized approach, and some simple facilitation skills. It doesn't require a PhD. There is no reason for science to be scary.
Homeschoolers have the advantage in finding scholarships, because you can incorporate it right into your schoolwork! Did you know you can give high school credit to your children for working on college scholarships? True story! To retain the love of learning, it's important to combine things when you can, and kill the proverbial two birds with one stone.
Homeschoolers learn to interact with EVERYONE, not just people born within 9 months of their birthday! They have more time to develop TRUE friendships with those who share their interests and values, rather than shallow relationships based on proximity and age.
Did you know there are unaccredited public schools across the country? Yup! True story! That's why colleges treat your school the same way they do an unaccredited public school. One school district webpage in Missouri clearly explains what I have been telling parents for years. Accreditation isn’t the “be-all-end-all.” It’s interesting to read a no-nonsense, the-sky-isn’t-falling response to parental concern about accreditation.