Go, team, go! You can do it! Write it as a rough draft first. You can edit the class titles, grades, credits, etc., after you get something on paper.
Perfect encouragement, as I'm facing this right now. Although my daughter is in 11th grade, I just have scraps of paper with courses/grades. She needs a transcript NOW to apply for a summer program. My biggest concern is that I write something that does not have to be set in stone. Your column today is one more encouragement I've received! Thanks Lee!
Finding a college is more than watching where your friends and neighbors’ children go to school. Take your sophomore or junior to a college fair and/or search online for the perfect college match for your student. Once you have some possibilities, visit the college in person. Visiting is the only way to see if it’s a perfect match. Try to… Read More
Middle school is the pause between elementary school and high school. Children learn at different rates –not just homeschoolers, ALL kids! The pause, middle school, gives slow or reluctant learners time to catch up before high school. At the same time, it gives quick and academically capable children a chance to continue learning at their level.… Read More
Facing high school?
You can anticipate fall with excitement and enthusiasm! I have planned a wonderful "Gear Up for High School" Event, September 9-13, for extra motivation. This special week-long event will calm your fears and empower you to tackle the upcoming school year.
Sign up for a freebie each day during this week-long event for parents! Give me
When you use a literature-based curriculum, the boundaries between English course descriptions, history course descriptions, and reading lists get blurry! Some titles work for more than one subject, and it can be frustrating to figure out how to list them.
These guidelines will help clarify how to categorize your student's literature and texts. Some titles will