OK. Done. Had to log a field trip and no less than six (read in as many weeks) adult nonfiction books related to the field my child wants to go into. So now I'm not feeling "procrastinatingish" and I can reward myself with watching a movie. 1995 "Pride and Prejudice." Oh, drat, I should be counting that too because my child watches it with me. Now we're back to procrastinating again...
There you are, homeschooling the normal and natural way, not worrying about grade levels. And, then, BAM! Someone asks you that question. "What grade is your child in?"
After all, when your child is younger, how can you really tell what grade they are in? Because they could be in 5th grade math, 8th grade spelling, and using a 7th
High school geology and earth science: learn about the rock types, different layers of the atmosphere, throw in some volcanoes and earthquakes…I think we have it covered. And truth be told, you can cover much of this in the lower grades, even into middle school.
But there is one major component in studying geology that is left out of this
Course descriptions require a professional demeanor on paper. Your words should sound "business casual" not " yoga pants " even if you are writing professional course descriptions while actually wearing yoga pants .
Why? Read on and let me tell you.
The reason? Homeschool Records that Open Doors for college admission and scholarships. The audience for your course descriptions is a college. Your