Eclectic Homeschool OnlineVisit EHO Lite
An easy to navigate site for those just
starting out
or planning for the next school year.
More Methods Department

More Methods Resource Reviews
Education

Homeschool Directory
Montessori

Eclectic Educational Weblinks:


EHO Advertiser.
Eclectic Homeschool Curriculum Fair
Find homeschool resources by all the top publishers.
Subscribe to the
EHO Newsletters

EcleticHS Discussion List
Eclectic Homeschool Newsletter
Support Group Leaders
Feel free to post any part or all of our EHO Newsletter to your email or snailmail lists.
Our information sheet is available for handing out to your members.
Publishers
To submit your resources for review, please read our review guidelines.
Make a Donation to EHO
Summer Reading - books for all ages.
Featured Resource
Shop Amazon - Help Fund EHO
Homeschool News
Our Staff Blogs
Search the Web from EHO
HomeschoolCopyright.com
Join the Campaign


More Methods Homeschool Resources   More Methods Department Resources

More Methods articles | out and about articles
educational links
  Articles, unit studies, reviews, and resources to help you homeschool.  
  More Methods Departmental Articles  
  • A Creative Way to Study Ancient Greece: The Waldorf Way
    by Robin McDonald
    Meshing the best of Charlotte Mason-Waldorf-Enki-Montessori-Classical techniques takes time ... and sometimes a good dose of aspirin, if I am too careless. I have to remember that less is more and try not to include too many lessons in Hunter's syllabus. To that end, I decided to take a Waldorf-inspired approach, using monthly main lessons (similar to unit studies), and create one big lesson per week. I use this lesson to enrich the elementary students I teach at our Friday Tapestry of Grace cooperative as well.
  • Charlotte Mason and Dictation
    by Beverly S. Krueger
    One of the core ideas behind the Charlotte Mason method is that children do something with what they have learned. This can be accomplished in a number of ways, but one specific way that allows children to practice their understanding of proper spelling, grammar, and punctuation and practice good handwriting skills is dictation.
  • Charlotte Mason Articles
    by EHO Staff
    Articles about homeschooling using the Charlotte Mason method from various sources on the Internet.
  • Charlotte Mason Links
    by EHO Staff
    Links to more information about the Charlotte Mason method of education.
  • Charlotte Mason Mailing Lists and Conferences
    by EHO Staff
    Links to Charlotte Mason mailing lists and conferences or conference speakers who specialize in the Charlotte Mason method of homeschooling.
  • Classical Christian Homeschooling - Why Study Greek?
    by Harvey Bluedorn
    We think Greek is a foreign language written in a foreign alphabet. Yet we speak and write Greek every day without realizing it. Our alphabet comes from Greek. Our vocabulary is filled with Greek. Much can be said of the broad understanding of language and culture, which can be gained through studying this language. But let's face it, such thoughts do not move most persons to do so.
  • Classical Christian Homeschooling: Suggested Daily Schedule
    by Laurie Bluedorn
    Ever wondered what a typical classical homeschoolerís schedule might entail? Laurie Bluedorn shares the guidelines she uses for planning her daily schedule along with an actual daily schedule she uses.
  • Classical Homeschooling Links
    by EHO Staff
    A variety of links to articles, websites and other resources for those interested in classical education and classical homeschooling.
  • Frequently Asked Questions: Homeschooling with the Classical Approach
    by Laurie Bluedorn
    Laurie Bluedorn answers some of the questions often by parents who are just learning about classical education and how it relates to homeschooling.
  • Interesting Parallels between Hebrew, Greek & Roman Education
    by Laurie Bluedorn
    Are there lessons to be learned with how ancient cultures educated their children? Laurie Bluedorn shares some of interesting parallels between Hebrew, Greek, and Roman Education, and in the process, will give you ideas on methods that might still be useful today.
  • Montessori and Beginning Reading
    by Beverly S. Krueger
    Learn more about how children learn to read using the Montessori Method of education. This article explains some of the basic tools used and lists resources for obtaining them or making them for yourself.
  • Montessori Email Lists
    by EHO Staff
    Email lists for those interested in using the Montessori method.
  • Montessori Website Listings
    by EHO Staff
    A listing of places to find information about the Montessori method and about homeschooling using the Montessori method.
  • The Montessori Method
    by Beverly S. Krueger
    Dr. Maria Montessori developed what is now known as the Montessori method of education in the early twentieth century. Montessori believed that learning was a natural process directed by the individual learner. She stated that certain fundamental laws of nature could describe the process of learning that was the natural outflow of an environment ordered to allow children to follow their inclination to learn.
  • The Three Basic Approaches to Language Study
    by Harvey Bluedorn
    Though there are many and varied teaching programs for languages; they all fall within the borders of three basic approaches: the traditional deductive approach, the natural inductive approach, and the programmed interactive approach.
  • The Trivium and Charlotte Mason
    by Laurie Bluedorn
    Are the Classical Approach and the Charlotte Mason Approach two homeschool approaches so opposite from each other that they cannot be reconciled? Or is it possible to use a combination of these two approaches? Letís look at each of these approaches separately and see what are the similarities and differences.
  • Who Was Charlotte Mason?
    by Cheryl Lewis
    Charlotte Masonís love of children and passionate beliefs about education so many years ago are still shaping education today.
  • Working Towards Using the Socratic Method
    by Robert L. Holder
    The Socratic method is something like woodcarving. Just as a woodcarver removes layers of wood to get at the form of the object he is carving, the Socratic method is used to carve away all suppositions contrary to what is true about a given idea. Itís a way at getting at the positive by focusing on the negative.

Out and About - More Methods Articles on the Web

  • The Lost Tools of Learning
    by Dorothy Sayers Added: 4/14/2005
    However, it is in the highest degree improbable that the reforms I propose will ever be carried into effect. Neither the parents, nor the training colleges, nor the examination boards, nor the boards of governors, nor the ministries of education, would countenance them for a moment. For they amount to this: that if we are to produce a society of educated people, fitted to preserve their intellectual freedom amid the complex pressures of our modern society, we must turn back the wheel of progress some four or five hundred years, to the point at which education began to lose sight of its true object, towards the end of the Middle Ages.

Our Latest Educational Links - More Methods

  • Confessions of a Homeschooler
    A blog resource with home-school deals, ideas, practical articles, and encouragement.
  • Mrs. Price is Right Homeschooling
    This blog gives ideas and inspiration for homeschooling outside of the box. She also lists free books, coupon deals, and sales that pertain to a homeschooling family. It's worth following!
  • STP Calculator
    A simple online resource for calculating speed, torque, and power. Useful for high school students learning engineering, physics, and motors.

blank
New Homeschool Resources - Visit the Eclectic Homeschool Resource Center for more discounted resources.

About EHO | Masthead | Financial Info | Contact Us | Writing for EHO | Get Your Product Reviewed
Linking to this site | Advertise| Submit a Site | Reprinting Articles | Reviewing for EHO | Privacy | Search

This website is Copyright ©1997-2010 Eclectic Homeschool Association, All rights reserved.
This site was authored by Beverly S. Krueger. All contents belong to the Eclectic Homeschool Association or the original authors. Reproduction of this World Wide Web Site in whole or in part is prohibited without permission. All rights reserved. Trademarks may not be used without permission of the trademark owner. Details about our reprint policies are available.

Publishers: Tammy Cardwell, Jean Hall, and Beverly Krueger are the only persons authorized to make product requests on behalf of the Eclectic Homeschool Online. If you receive requests from any other individuals in our name, please do not comply.

The staff at EHO try very hard to answer all our mail. We have had many of our responses to email returned as undeliverable. We also delete unread a great deal of spam. If your email message header sounds like it is spam, it will be deleted. "You Should See This!" or "Have I got something great for you" are examples of subject lines that would be deleted unread. If you use 'EHO' in the subject line it will not be deleted unread. If you have not received an answer to your question, please resend your email. We usually have a delay of 1 to 2 weeks in answering email because of the number of requests we get. Those wishing to request links to our site should read our linking page before writing us. All our resources are posted online. We do not mail information to postal addresses.

This Site Uses the Following for Website Services:
VISIT LFCHOSTING.COM!

OpenCube CSS Menu

XIGLA - Absolute Banner Manager

Scripture taken from the New King James Version. Copyright © 1979, 1980, 1982 by Thomas Nelson, Inc. Used by permission. All rights reserved.

Thank your for vising the Eclectic Homeschool Online, we hope you found the resources to make your homeschooling journey easier.

homeschool information