PARENT EDUCATION LEVELS AS THEY RELATE TO ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT AMONG HOME SCHOOLED CHILDREN

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The purpose of this study was to explore four questions relating to home schooling..

Joan E. Havens, Ph.D., Vol. 10, No. 4, 1994, p. 9-15

 

 

DIFFERENCES IN CRITICAL THINKING SKILLS AMONG STUDENTS EDUCATED IN PUBLIC SCHOOLS, CHRISTIAN SCHOOLS

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The purpose of this study was to determine the differences in selected critical thinking skills among freshman Christian college students who graduated from various educational settings (i.e., Christian schools, public schools, Accelerated Christian Education [ACE] schools, and home schools).

Paulo C. M. de Oliveira, Ed.D., Timothy G. Watson, Ph.D., and Joe P. Sutton, Ph.D., Vol. 10, No. 4, 1994, p. 1-8


 

 

HOMESCHOOLING: PRIVATE CHOICES AND PUBLIC OBLIGATIONS

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Because homeschoolers swim outside the mainstream, educators, policy makers and the media have given them attention beyond what their numbers might warrant. This attention is more than mere curiosity. Homeschooling requires us to consider anew the constitutional balance between majoritarian rule and individual liberty..

Patricia M. Lines, Vol. 10, No. 3, 1994, p. 9-26

PREDICTORS OF ACADEMIC ACHIEVEMENT IN HOME EDUCATED CHILDREN: APTITUDE, SELF-CONCEPT, AND PEDAG...

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Although research confirms above-average achievement among home educated children, the reasons for this superior performance have not been clearly delineated..

Richard G. Medlin, Vol. 10, No. 3, 1994, p. 1-7

LEGAL CHALLENGES TO HOME SCHOOLING AN UPDATE FOR 1992 TO 1993

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Parents who choose to school their children at home face structural as well as educational challenges in educating their children..

Arial">Lyndon G. Furst, Vol. 10, No. 2, 1994, p. 7-14

INDIVIDUALIZED ASSESSMENT OF HOME SCHOOLING EDUCATION

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The resurgence of home schooling  has led many school officials and academic communities to reconsider the validity of this form of education..

Lyn Boulter and Kristin Macaluso, Vol. 10, No. 2, 1994, p. 1-6

HOME VS. PUBLIC SCHOOLERS: DIFFERING SOCIAL OPPORTUNITIES

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It has been assumed by proponents and opponents of home schooling alike that the home schooled child, who spends little time in institutional school‑related activities with peers, encounters different types of opportunities for interaction with adults, peers, and other children than does the traditionally schooled child, who spends up to eight hours a day at school with peers..

April Chatham-Carpenter, Vol. 10, No. 1, 1994, p. 15-24

 

CROSS?VALIDATION OF A MULTIVARIATE PATH ANALYSIS OF PREDICTORS OF HOME SCHOOL STUDENT ACADEMIC...

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Are home school students getting a good education? The literature reviewed for this study provides evidence that home schooled children, as a group, are getting a good education and are performing academically on a par with their public school peers..

Terry J. Russell, Vol. 10, No. 1, 1994, p. 1-13