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Post-Pandemic Future of Homeschooling Series: Free and Open Online Scholarly Presentations

The Context The number of families practicing homeschooling…

Big Growth in Homeschooling Indicated This “School Year”

Big Growth in Homeschooling Indicated This “School Year” The…

A Systematic Review of the Empirical Research on Selected Aspects of Homeschooling as a School Choice

A systematic review of the empirical research on selected aspects…

Compliance in Homeschooled Children

Hannah Meeks Sharick Stetson University Richard G. Medlin Psychology…

Strengthening the Ties that Bind

A book review of Family Ties: Relationships, Socialization, and…

Homeschooled Students’ Adjustment to College

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complete title:
Emotional, social and academic adjustment to college: A comparison between Christian home schooled and traditionally schooled college freshmen

Scott White, Elizabeth Williford, John Brower, Terance Collins, Roman Merry, and Maryam Washington; Home School Researcher, 2007, Volume 17, Number 4, p. 1-7.

Home schooled students’ ability to successfully adjust to college life is one important criterion to demonstrate a positive outcome of home schooling. The present study compared . . . on the College Adjustment Scale. The mean scores of the two groups were compared across the nine CAS scales designed to measure emotional, behavioral, social and academic problems typically presenting to university counseling centers. The home schooled students scored significantly . . .

Keywords, descriptors, key terms: college, college adjustment, adults, socialization, academics, home schooling, homeschooling, home education, home-based education

Homeschooled Children’s Social Skills

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The social skills scores of the homeschooled were consistently higher than those of public school students. “Differences were most marked for girls and for older children, and encompassed all four of the specific skills tested: cooperation, assertiveness, empathy, and self-control.” Gender differences were considered and found.

Richard G. Medlin, Ph.D., 2006, Volume 17, Number 1, p. 1-8

Social Development in Traditionally Schooled and Home Educated Children: A Case for Increased . . .

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"Examines the factors that may contribute to the social development of children especially in regards to peer influence and parental involvement and monitoring. These effects are examined by looking at their influence across traditionally schooled and home schooled populations.

 

Michael S. Brady, Volume 15, No. 4, 2003, p. 11-18