Are You Homeschool Ready?

Breaking Free: How to Transition

From Public School

to Homeschooling your child

Discover - your ultimate homeschooling resource! Our comprehensive guidebook, "Breaking Free: How to Transition from Public School to Homeschooling your child," is your personalized roadmap. It covers all 50 state rules and regulations, provides templates, teaching strategies, different learning styles, homeschool methods, and a list of homeschool curriculum. Find answers to common parent questions within the book. Secure your copy now by clicking "buy" below or at checkout. Start a rewarding journey shaping your child's future while nurturing your abilities as a dedicated homeschooling parent.

Homeschool Simplified


Giving students the freedom to convey their information in ways that feel natural to them can boost motivation, focus, and the capacity for long-term memory. A variety of direct education techniques that may fit the various ways that pupils acquire knowledge must be taken into account. When examining multimodal learning, there are twelve different ways to acquire or process information. by Erica Warren, Ph.D. These include the following: verbal, interactive, direct experience, indirect experience, rhythmic/melodic, visual, aural, tactile, kinesthetic, sequential, simultaneous, reflective/logical, and verbal.


There are approximately 8 methods for home-schooling:

✓ Classical

✓ Charlotte Mason

✓ Montessori

✓ Un-Schooling

✓ Unit Studies

✓ Eclectic

✓ Traditional

✓ Waldorf Homeschooling




Services for individuals with special needs are funded through the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA). Services for people with special needs are funded differently in each state. Local and state governments as well as the federal government contribute to it in various ways. The main determinant of whether you can get the services you require as a student in a private or home school is the state's funding. Students who are homeschooled may qualify for IDEA financing in some states because they are enrolled in "private schools," as defined by those states.


Curricula can be created using problem-centered, learner-centered, or subject-centered paradigms, respectively.


In homeschooling, we create the environment with a single objective in mind: to encourage learning with a distinctive approach that particularly caters to each child based on interests and aptitudes.


Academic progress is intended to be demonstrated in homeschool portfolios. Parents must become knowledgeable about the regulations and choose work samples that best reflect what their children have learned.

Do you feel


to homeschool?

Don't you need a teaching credential for that? Have you heard that question before? Most of us come across family members or "friends" that are extremely critical of homeschooling. They make us doubt if we have what it takes to be instructors by asking us about our credentials. You are the authority on your children since you are their parents. You are aware of what is likely to work based on your children's strengths, preferences, and interests even without formal schooling. Learn how to teach homeschool in a simple and efficient manner in this e-book. Get the most common questions that parents have answered.

Statistical Benefit To Homeschooling

Statistical Benefit To Homeschooling

Non-traditional learning has been proven to be a better education system for children.

According to the National Home Education Research Institute, homeschoolers score 15% to 30% higher on tests than students in public school do; Regardless of their parents’ level of formal education or their family’s household income.

In addition, up to 24.5% of all homeschooled children have enrolled in grade levels at least one or more steps above their age group.

According to research by Brien D. Ray, 69% of the studies that were compared and reviewed confirmed that homeschooled students succeed in college and in life after high school.

  • Collaborate with fellow teachers and parents on how they are using the e-book modules on homeschooling
  • Get answers to most frequent questions from other homeschool families
  • Exclusive Content and Resources
  • Get discounts to homeschool programs & materials

What Parents Have to Say About Us...

Got questions? We've got answers!

How do I pull my child out of school?

Every state has it's own rules & regulations for withdrawing your child. Some states require that you file a letter of intent to homeschool and send that form to the school district superintendent. Some states do not require any filing.

Do I need to be certified to homeschool my child?

While homeschooling certification is not mandatory, certain states have specific requirements for homeschooling teachers. For instance, some states stipulate that the homeschool teacher should have a high school diploma. However, it's worth noting that New York State, along with many others, does not necessitate a high school diploma for homeschooling your child.

Speaking from personal experience, when I initially began homeschooling, I did not possess a high school diploma. However, during my second year of homeschooling, I successfully obtained my high school equivalency diploma.

Can I homeschool my child with an IEP?

Absolutely. You know what's best for your child. The school could agree to continue all or part of the IEP, but they do not have to under federal law/rules. Even without formal training in special education, you know what is likely to work based on your children’s strengths, preferences, and interests.

How much does it cost to homeschool?

The average cost of homeschooling ranges from $700 to $1,800 per child per school year, according to Time4Learning, an online resource for homeschooling families. This includes the cost of the curriculum, school supplies, field trips and extracurricular activities. Of course, depending on how you choose to run your homeschool, this amount can be much more less as there are many free resources for curriculums.

Will my child become socially awkward if they're homeschooled?

Numerous research studies have consistently demonstrated the positive socialization outcomes of homeschooled children. Notably, a study published in the Journal of College Admission revealed that homeschool graduates reported higher levels of community involvement and civic engagement when compared to their peers. Similarly, another study published in the Journal of School Choice indicated that homeschooled students scored higher on measures of social, emotional, and psychological development in comparison to their traditionally schooled counterparts. These findings emphasize the beneficial social outcomes experienced by homeschooled children as highlighted in reputable academic publications.

Want to know more?

We recommend exploring the e-book "Breaking Free: How to Transition from Public School to Homeschooling Your Child" for in-depth insights into homeschooling. This comprehensive guide covers all 50 states and offers a step-by-step approach, accompanied by practical examples, valuable advice, effective techniques, and creative ideas that can enhance your homeschooling journey. If you're feeling uncertain or lacking confidence about homeschooling, this e-book will serve as a valuable resource to support you every step of the way.

For any inquiries, please don't hesitate to contact us at We're here to assist you and provide the guidance you need to embark on a successful homeschooling experience.



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