Homeschool Tidbits: Build Your Library’s Weekly Video Blog Series

January 6, 2022

Build Your Library’s “Homeschool Tidbits”

In our weekly video series, I will briefly discuss a homeschooling-related topic and will share some of my knowledge and expertise as a long-time homeschooling mother of 4 children. Three of whom have graduated!

This series will consist of an approximately 10-minute “quick-bit” YouTube video and a corresponding blog post article. As we continue these Homeschool Tidbits, we will add them to the list below.

We look forward to sharing our homeschool experiences and insights with you and your family. This format allows us to target frequently occurring questions in bite-sized, informational discussions. Please feel free to ask any further questions on the particular video or blog article comments.

If you have any suggestions on something you might want to be covered in a future Homeschool Tidbit, please comment on this blog post.

Episode 1: Homeschool Tidbit: What is the Charlotte Mason Method? – (1/7/2022)

Episode 2: Homeschool Tidbit: What is a Living Book? – (1/14/2022)

Episode 3: Homeschool Tidbits: How to Use Living Books – (1/21/2022)

 

Go directly to the YouTube Playlist of all Homeschool Tidbit Videos.


Emily Cook is the author and creator of the secular homeschool curriculum Build Your Library, a literature-based K-12 program infused with the teachings of Charlotte Mason. She writes full-year lesson plans as well as shorter topical unit studies. Emily has been homeschooling her four children in Southern NH for 18 years. She is passionate about reading aloud to children of all ages and loves to share her love of literature with others. She and her family also make incredibly dorky videos about homeschooling, books, and more on Youtube at ARRRGH! Schooling. You can follow her on Facebook, Twitter, and Pinterest. You can also check out her author page on Amazon.

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Curriculum

About Build Your Library

Have you been looking for a literature based homeschool curriculum that is secular? How about a way to incorporate narration, copywork, dictation and memory work into your child’s education? Or art study that ties into history?

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