100 Reasons Why Homeschooling is Good for Families

I have been homeschooling for nearly 20 years.  I have been through so many ups and downs I sometimes feel like a human roller coaster.  All told, however, I wouldn’t give up homeschooling for anything.  Homeschooling is good for families.  Here are 100 reasons why.

100 Reasons Why Homeschooling is Good for Families

Homeschooling is Good for Kids

1. No continual comparison to other kids their age.  We all want to be accepted and liked.  Without the continual comparison afforded by being in school all day, 185 days a year, kids are more free to be themselves.

2. Limited peer pressure.  I don’t think we should put our kids in a bubble but I like being able to allow my kids the freedom from living under peer pressure day after day.

3.  Time to explore interests.  With the one-on-one tutoring style of the homeschool environment, kids are generally able to finish their studies much quicker – allowing more time for exploring interests.

4.  One-on-one teaching.  One-on-one teaching allows individualized instruction that meets kids where they are at allowing them to push ahead or stay back, if necessary.

5.  Lots of time to play.  I always say that young boys should dig for at least 15 minutes a day.  Seriously though, young kids learn SO much through play.

6.  Lots of interaction with adults.   This speaks directly to the issue of socialization.  Kids who are socialized by all ages, including adults, are exposed to much richer experiences.

7.  Lots of opportunities during the day.  No day is the same in the homeschool.  Taking field trips are a natural progression of the homeschool lifestyle.

8.  Learn at their own pace.  We homeschool with mastery in mind.  If a child misses half of their spelling words, we review them until they are learned rather than skipping ahead to the next list of words.  It is not uncommon to have a 5th grade homeschooled student in 5th grade in one subject and a higher or lower grade level in another subject.

9.  Outperform their peers on standardized tests. (source)  Not that I’m big into standardized testing, but this fact does impress the homeschool naysayers.

11.  Homeschooled kids tend to think more independently.  We want our kids to be independent thinkers, better able to discern truth.

12.  Individualized education means less boredom.  Not that my kids are never bored but teaching them in ways that they learn best do tend to keep their interests more than a dry textbook approach.

13.  Work for knowledge and not for grades.  We don’t give grades in the elementary grades.  We are working more towards laying a foundation for future learning than for performing on a test.

14.  Homeschooling methods often instill a love of learning. 

15.  Homeschooling encourages the growth of authentic social skills.

16.  Homeschooling allows kids to be sheltered from some {unfortunate} realities such as school bullies, weapons and violence, illicit sex and troubled kids.

Homeschooling is Good for Moms

17.  Can really know their kids.  This can sometimes be a bad thing in the sense that our kids’ character flaws tend to mirror our own flaws as parents.  Painful as that can be sometimes, being around our kids all day long does afford us a unique vantage point to view their hearts.

18.  Can teach with the methods that work for each child.  I am all about the freedom we enjoy as homeschoolers.  Varying our teaching methods is not only good for kids, it is good for moms, bringing more effective and enjoyable teaching.

19.  Can teach with real life.  It’s hard to raise animals in a classroom or to do many of the hands-on projects that homeschooled families have access to.

20.  Can teach with interest-led learning.  Completing the 3 R’s can be done fairly quickly in the homeschool, allowing kids to pursue their interests in the afternoons.  Our kids have bred animals, traveled extensively, pursued sailing, internships and careers long before they graduated from high school.

21.  Can relax and learn together.  In true one room school house fashion, younger kids learn alongside the older kids and many older kids are natural teachers of the younger ones.  This is indeed good for moms!

22.  Can observe kids’ talents.  The day-to-day time spent together as a homeschooling family allows parents to observe budding talents and interests at an early age.  I’ve already mentioned how the shorter school h0meschool day allows for more time to pursue those interests.

23.  Can observe kids’ faults and correct.  Spending all day together gives parents the unique {albeit tiring at times} ability to see and correct their kids’ character faults consistently.

24.  Unique opportunity to help form their character throughout the day.  I try to look at my kids misbehaviors as opportunities for character training.  We have lots of these opportunities!

25.  Forced to handle behavior problems so that the home is a peaceful place.  When I was a young mom, I yearned for time alone, away from my family.  Now, 24 years later, that myth of ‘me time’ has been blown away.  It simply does not help!  What does help is to face behavior issues straight up.  The result?  A more peaceful home.

26.  Able to be with kids all day and not leave them in someone else’s care.  I know that there are some amazing teachers out there – even teachers that are way more talented than me.  However, no one loves and cares for the well-being of my child like me.

27.  Can walk kids through difficulties they face.  Of course all parents are able to do this but helping kids within the more intimate homeschool community is awesome because like-minded parents can model conflict resolutions that really work.

28.  Experience the ‘firsts’.   Not only first steps etc, but reading their first word, losing their first tooth, and other life milestones.

29.  Stretches us to grow in knowledge.  I have learned so much from homeschooling my own kids.  Although I would be okay if I never had to teach another person to solve for X and Y!

30.  Stretches us to grow in grace.  Kids tend to mirror our own weaknesses.  Boy is this humbling!  Thankfully, with some humility, we can learn to bear with one another and grow in grace.

31.  Stretches us to grow in humility.  See above!

32.  No high pressure mornings trying to get everyone out the door to go to school.

33.  Kids’ fresh insights and ideals are inspiring.

34.  I am learning to appreciate the everyday.

35.  Seeing the lightbulb go off when your kids really ‘get’ something and knowing that it was you who taught them.

Homeschooling is Good for Families

36.  Siblings are best friends.  It’s true. Watching our kids develop strong relationships with one another was an unexpected blessing of our long term homeschooling lifestyle.

37.  Kids learn what it means to serve out of love.  Our kids have had ample opportunity to help teach and care for babies, toddlers and preschoolers.  It can be hard at times but also very rewarding and life-changing.

38.  Kids learn to cook.  This may have occurred out of sheer necessity but the benefits are still there!  I could barely cook when I went off to college and neither could my roommates.  Top Ramen and rice were the extent of our cooking repertoire.  This could also fall under the ‘good for moms’ category.  🙂

39.  Kids learn to care for one another.  Schooling family style necessarily means that everyone pitches in to help. This fosters a strong sense of love and care for one another.

40.  Kids gain experience with many ages – not just their grade.  This fits in with numbers 30-33 above.  Homeschooled kids are comfortable and compassionate around kids younger and older than themselves.

41.  Fathers have more opportunity to be involved in sons lives.  In our own family, our teen sons go to work with my husband and learn our boat building business.  Both of our oldest sons have been competent in the marine and yachting business before graduating from high school.

42.  Can create our own schedules that work for our families.  From daily schedules to yearly schedules, homeschooling allows families to structure their days, weeks and years to suit their own unique needs.

43.  Can transfer family values and beliefs.  I know that for our Christian family, passing along biblical values to our kids is super important and one of the main reasons that we homeschool.  Homeschooling provides the opportunity for us to pass a long a Christian worldview in the day to day of life.

44.  Necessarily limits negative influences.  While people are people no matter whether you homeschool or not, homeschooling provides more freedom to choose who your family will spend time with, or not.

45. Provides a safe learning environment.  With the increase in bullying, drugs and school shootings, homeschooling provides a safety for our kids to learn and grow.

46.  Can take vacations during the school year.  Many homeschool families take advantage of the inherent freedom in scheduling and take family trips in the off-seasons when travel is less expensive and less crowded.

47.  Relationships are stronger with parents resulting in parents being more influential than peers.

48.  Families can learn together.

49.  Kids have a natural sense of wonder.  Homeschooling allows families to explore new things together.

50.  Homeschooling means parents are available.  Parents can be ‘there’ for their kids when they need to talk.

Homeschooling is Good for Learning

51.  Students can study a wider variety of subjects than is offered in school.

52.  More in depth studies.  When something in of particular interest, it can be studied in depth – no mile wide and inch deep learning here.

53.  Younger kids observe and learn from older kids.

54.  Everyday life is all about learning  – from trips to the grocery store to fixing plumbing, caring for babies and preparing meals.

55.  Kids learn to think, discuss and explore thoughts without fear of being laughed at or ignored.

56.  School hours are for learning.  When you are done, you are done, even if you finish early.

57.  Learning about running a home.  Our kids can practically run the entire house by the time they are 10 meaning that they can cook, clothe and care for one another and the house.

58.  The birds and the bees.  Learn about ‘sex education’ from parents in a way that parents deem appropriate.

59.  Unhurried learning can take place.

60.  Real, meaningful work.  No busy work.

61.  Creativity is encouraged.  Ingenuity and outside the box thinking is encouraged.

62.  Learn to challenge assumptions.  Talking and thinking together outside of a curriculum allows deeper thought and reasoning.

63.  Kids learn.   Not just how to pass the test.

Homeschooling is Good for Kids With Learning Difficulties

64.  Good for different learners.  Some kids need to move to learn, some need to talk or see or hear.  Homeschooling allows for kids to learn the way that they learn best.

65.  Homeschooling allows kids the freedom to figure out how they learn best by trial and error.

66.  Get the help they need.  As the parent of kids with dyslexia, we were able to get the exact kind of help we needed.

67.  Get help when you need it.  I talk to many parents of kids with dyslexia and other learning struggles.  The difficulty in getting the schools to recognize their kids troubles and to get the help that the kids need can take years.  When we realized that we were out of our depth with our kids reading struggles, we hired a tutor right away.

68.  Progress at their own level.  This is never more important than with a child with learning struggles.

69.  Little or no comparison to kids who are traditional learners.

70.  No medications.  I know for a fact that at least 2 of our non-traditional learners would be encouraged to take medication if they were in school.  We have been able to tailor their learning so that they can move, do shorter, more intense sessions and be outside more so that they are better able to concentrate and pay attention.

71. Use curricula that work.  I don’t often use the term learning disability.  After parenting and educating kids with dyslexia for 24 years, I understand dyslexia to be a learning difference.  This difference requires different teaching methods.

72.  Use methods that work.  If something isn’t working, we can change it.  We can choose which ever method works.

73.  Provide accommodations as needed.  No need for complicated and emotionally draining meetings.  Just give your kids the accommodations that they need to succeed.

74.  Finding what they are good at.  For kids who struggle academically, it is super important that they find what they are good at – especially during the school years.  Knowing what they do excel at helps their confidence.

75.  Taking breaks when needed.  For whatever reason, some days teaching kids with dyslexia is like going to battle.  Nothing is clicking and every minute is agony.  Homeschooling allows for taking a break for a day or switching out one activity for another.  Usually the next day, learning is back on track with emotions and relationships in tact.

76.  Can be taught with compassion.  Kids who don’t learn like you do can be frustrating.  Ask me how I know!  I have heard way too many stories about uneducated teachers misjudging kids with learning issues and therefore mistreating them.

77.  No falling behind.  What does that even mean?

78.  No getting lost in the system.  Mom and Dad know exactly where their kids are and how they are doing every day.

79.  No labeling.  To read more on my thoughts on labeling – read this.  My kids with dyslexia know that they have dyslexia and they are okay with it.

Homeschooling is Good for Health

80.  Sleeping schedules.  Research has shown that many  kids today are not getting enough sleep.  Homeschooling allows for plenty of sleep.

81.  Sick less often.  Less exposure to germs means fewer colds and other illnesses.

82.  Stay home when sick without missing assignments.

83.  Eating healthier foods.  It is easier to have a home made, whole food diet if you’re not packing it!

84.  Essential oils. We diffuse essential oils when there is cold or flu going around.  We also use essential oils for our kids’ attention issues with great success.

85.  School can be done outside.  Vitamin D anyone?

Random Reasons That Homeschooling is Good for Families

86.  Can do school in jammies.

87.  Can do school with pets.

88.  More time to care for and play with pets

89.  Lots of family read aloud time.

90.  No homework and the fighting it inspires.

91.  No busywork and the boredom it inspires.

92.  No uniforms or other clothing pressures.

93.  Taking ‘field trips’ to the beach when it is hot, even when it is a schoolday.

94.  Birthdays are school holidays

95.  Field trips

96.  Long term travel

97.  Dual enrollment

98.  Work experience

99.  Look at the statistics. “The trend in public schools show that the longer a child is in the public schools, the lower he scores on standardized tests.  On average, the home education students in this study scored above the national norm in all subject areas on standardized achievement tests… well above the national average.”

100. And more statistics. “The average homeschool 8th grade student performs four grade levels above the national average.”

Literally, the world is your classroom.

Linking up with the iHomeschool Network “100 Things”  Link Up.





Marianne Sunderland

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  1. This is a wonderful post! I am bookmarking this, pinning it, and anything else I can do with it (ha) so I can share it with friends who ask about homeschooling. I especially like #90 — having had a child in public school until the third grade I can attest to the fact that the homework was killing us.

    Thank you!

  2. I NEEDED TO READ THIS!!! I have been struggling with homeschooling lately, definitely feel that burn out. I was about to start giving up, even thought about public school! Your post spoke right to mean! I felt as if you were sitting me next to me encouraging me:) I know I can do it! This post was truly an answer to prayer:)

    • Marianne Sunderland says:

      Thanks so much for sharing Teri! I still struggle every year and depending on the circumstances, I can still wonder if I am doing the right thing at times. Crazy, huh? I am so glad you were encouraged!

  3. I’ve been homeschooling for almost 12 years now and I wouldn’t change it for the world.. Love spending every day with my 4 kiddos. This year seems to be the best year yet. I think we finally hit our stride. They are in 11th, 9th, 6th and 4th. I had some years I thought i was going crazy, but it does get better and I’m glad I stuck with it. Hang in there moms!

    • Marianne Sunderland says:

      Thanks for the encouragement Erica! The younger years are precious but definitely very busy. 🙂 I agree, it is so worth it to stick with it if at all possible.

    • I appreciate comments like this from people who have so many years experience at homeschooling multiple children. I have a “7th grader” and a “3rd grader” and a 22 month old and this is our second year. It’s tough sometimes but worth it! I think it will be easier for us as my littlest one grows older. He is wide open right now, but my girls have enjoyed being with him during the days, and he has the unique experience of having his siblings with him.

    • THANK YOU!! No really! I have a 4th grade, kindergartener, one that turned 3 a month ago and another that is 16mn old. Some days I feel if the older ones do 30min of math on the ipad we are having a good day!! Then I remember they watched nothing but science shows on tv that day and they figured out how to throw the rope into the tree and tie it to the hose dispenser to make a swing! but there are days I don’t think we will ever make it and my kindergartner will NEVER read and my 3 year old will never be completely potty trained and the baby will never sleep through the night….
      So…Thank you for giving me hope that some day….

      • Marianne Sunderland says:

        It has been really helpful for me, Adria, to think of school as a lifestyle of learning which is just what you described. Weaving learning into everything you do with discussion and TV and books (not necessarily textbooks) is a wonderful way for kids to learn and keep a LOVE for learning and life. So many school kids are depressed and anxious. You are in a phase of life now that will pass – we are just passing out of it now with my youngest turning 5 next month. My husband and I laugh when we say how easy it is to have only 6 kids (our 2 oldest are adults and don’t live at home). Keep pressing on with prayer and trust. Stay in the Word and stay close to God. He will keep your heart in perfect peace!

  4. Anna Henderson says:

    Love this!!! Especially the reasons why homeschool is good for children who struggle. ideas4dyslexickids.blogspot.com.

  5. And now I can face tomorrow. Thank you!!

  6. I need some help with 97. Duel enrollment? Why are my children dueling?

    Also, I am going to be a homeschooling DAD. Does the section on why homeschooling is good for moms apply to me? Could you be a little more inclusive?

    OTW, a really good post.

    • Marianne Sunderland says:

      Okay Matt. Note taken. How awesome that you will be homeschooling your kids! You’ll have to let me know how it goes and if what is good for moms is also good for dads. 🙂

    • Marianne Sunderland says:

      Oh, duel enrollment is taking college classes (at the local community college) while in high school and veering credit for both high school and college. College classes also count as honors classes with an ‘A’ earning 5.0 points towards the GPA.

  7. Amazing Post! Very encouraging.

  8. I’ve homeschooled my entire parental life. My oldest is a PSEO student. Tell me what reason #10 is, as I must have overlooked it. I teach my students that we need to make the best impression with those looking to minimize our impact… 🙂

  9. I can totally agree to all of this! I used to be in traditional school but now that I am home schooled, I have been able to complete TWO YEARS of school in just 5 months! I also don’t have to stress about project deadlines or if I’m going to miss a test when I’m sick. I love it!

  10. Great article! We’ve Ben considering homeschool mainly because we just can’t afford private school and feel public isn’t an option for our Christian family.

    In addition to your list (and perhaps this would fall under special needs) our son has a severe food allergy. I’ve homeschooled through most of his preschool but thought he should attend a pre k class two days a week this year. It’s a Christian school and they do their best but as far as parties and other events they are not careful about his life threatening allergy.

    I can’t put him in a bubble but I feel homeschooling through these early years, while he can’t determine what foods are safe, I have complete control over what he eats. Every day of pre k I’ve been a nervous wreck about his allergy and I now realize that while a school may try no one will watch over him like I do.

    So for food allergies homeschooling provides yet another benefit!

  11. Great list! We have five daughters and home school them all; High school, middle school, and elementary. Our number one reason for home schooling was to keep our family together. My husband works in the oil and gas business and he goes where the work is. When he started in this field, we decided that we would move where ever the work happened to be. We weren’t going to risk our marriage and family. Through 11 years of home schooling, I’ve learned that all 100 of those reasons are true. Our daughters may not have had some of the same good experiences that others in public school may have, but they have had their own excellent experiences that those in public school have not. Like you, our girls learn to cook, clean, and do laundry at an early age. Actually started as an answer to the boredom they were suffering because school did not take all day! So, we increased the responsibilities they had. Best thing we’ve ever done. They are capable and trustworthy daily and in a crisis. Thank you for sharing this list!

  12. Great article!

    Regarding the comments about “duel” enrollment: it has been misspelled. It should be “dual” enrollment. 🙂

    Duel: 1. : a combat between two persons: specifically : a formal combat with weapons fought between two persons in the presence of witnesses
    2 : a conflict between antagonistic persons, ideas, or forces; also : a hard-fought contest between two opponents

    Duel: 1 of grammatical number : denoting reference to two
    2 a : consisting of two parts or elements or having two like parts : double
    b : having a double character or nature

  13. What a wonderful and inspiring post! !!

  14. Thanks for sharing! So far I only have two kids who are 2.5 and six months old. But I have really been thinking about homeschooling for varies reasons and I love this list and hearing all the great reasons to do it. At times it sounds too overwhelming or I wonder how to do it with multiple kids (we plan on having a few more) but I am glad that I’m researching it now so that I can get as prepared as I can before we start.

  15. What essiential oils do you use for attention?I have just begun ussing oils.

    • Marianne Sunderland says:

      Hi Terri. We use Young Living and there are two blends that seem to work well. Clarity and Brain Power. I also have En R Gee that I like to keep me alert. 🙂 If you aren’t using Young Living, let me know and I’ll find out the exact oils that are in each blend.

  16. Laurie Tiffany says:

    I have been home schooling for over 25 years so I am an advocate. Yet I would like to see your source for #100 please..

  17. I was homeschooled for all but my 7th grade & my personal opinion includes both some positive & negative comments. The education piece alone was very good; my parents used a structured curriculum that included video lessons from a private school based in Florida. Going to college, I was very self-motivated & independent (however part of this is personality as many of my other siblings greatly struggled academically when they went to college). However, I come from a large family & basically we older siblings were charged with monitoring/tutoring our younger siblings & then doing our own work & this was overwhelming & stressful to say the least. Additionally, lack of social interactions (aside from family) I do not believe is healthy. It was a HUGE culture shock going to college-or even starting my first job at 17. There needs to be a healthy balance. I would never homeschool my own children.

    • Marianne Sunderland says:

      I totally hear you on the balance in a large family for sure. It can be hard. I also found going to college a huge culture shock even as a lifelong public schooled kid. I do think it is hard to know if going to school would be so much better. We are having our kids go to a community college for 2 years to avoid the academic pressure that I agonized over as a junior and senior in high school yet my kids feel like they are missing out somehow because all of their public schooled friends are stressed out and they aren’t! Go figure! Thank you for taking the time to comment. It is good to hear all sides of the story.

    • Hi AP,
      I want you to know I discussed your comments with my husband today. It was a good reminder for us that as our kids get older, it’s still our (the parents) job to do the teaching, not the job of older siblings. I have an eldest child who is constantly trying to be the third parent, and I can see how easy it would be to accidentally put too much in her hands. So thank you.

  18. May I post this on my “getting started” page for new homeschoolers in El Paso Texas? I would also like your permission to include this in our “Homeschooling 101” packet that we give when we give new homeschoolers workshops. This is great!

    • Marianne Sunderland says:

      Hi Deb. It would be better for you to post a paragraph (or the first 10 on the list) and a link to my site with the rest of the article. If you print it to give to parents, please include my info – name and blog address. Thanks!

  19. I recently started homeschooling my 7th grader and have decided to homeschool my 4 year old who should be attending school in fall. I pulled my daughter out of school because she was missing many days stating she felt ill. After taking her to the doctor on multiple occasions with no real medical problems, the doctor and I started wondering what was really going on. We found that she is dyslexic and was falling behind in some areas because the teachers needed to move forward rapidly to cover everything for the standardized tests they were soon going to take.

    I asked to meet with the principal and she said it wasn’t necessary since with dyslexia my daughter managed to get into their school and they had a really tough selection process (it was a magnet school). The only teacher who was willing to meet with me, and was thoroughly working with my daughter, got released a month later. Then I noticed that when my daughter missed school and did her assignments at home with my help, her grades would come up and she would ace her tests upon her return.

    I resigned and took her out of school and my two younger kids out of the babysitter’s care. These two months have been really challenging, I wasn’t aware of many bad habits and traits they pick up from others and all that they would go through. I have to say that we are bonding and they are opening up like never before. I had my doubts whether I was doing what was right for my children since everyone I know is questioning me. However, your article was the answer to my prayer and helped me realize that this is only the beginning and it will all fall into place with time.

    Thank you and God bless you!

    • Marianne Sunderland says:

      What a beautiful testimony Mayra to the power of a mother’s love for her children! Yes, homeschooling is hard at times and a big responsibility but it really is good for families. Did you see that I have a new site now specifically for homeschooling kids with dyslexia? It is called HomeschoolingWithDyslexia.com. There are lots of tips for teaching kids with dyslexia there! Thank you for taking the time to share your story with us. I pray that it is an encouragement to others. 🙂

  20. Hi, im new here. Just saw your post on pinterest. I have a 2 yr old and considering homeschooling in the future. No clue how to do it. (Im frm philippines and we dont have homeschooling in our country) a few questions:
    1. Where to start
    2. How to do it
    3. Is it the same as online school
    4. Where to find resources

  21. Really needed this! Thanks so much! Have been feeling why am I homeschooling and attacked before starting up again. I also have 2 w/ dyslexia and 1 who is beyond high school level. This was a blessing and refreshing.

  22. Im sorry but number 100 has me confused…why is this a good thing? Am I missing something? I would rather read a stat that says “my 8th grader can out perform a 9th or 10th grader” not someone half their age.

    • Marianne Sunderland says:

      “The average homeschool 8th grade student performs four grade levels above the national average.”
      I don’t know – 4 grade levels above other 8th graders seemed impressive to me.

  23. You are a blessing to our family, my husband found this valuable information just when our son and I was having a down moment. May God Continue to bless you and your family. It is my family’s prayer that more is given to homeschooler’s and their education. More is done for support groups in our area. Keep up the good work.

  24. Cannot wait to hear you speak at TTD in Nashville. Are you a part of the Nashville TTD FB page? If not, I’ll be happy to add you!

  25. Thank you so much for this!!! I am a mother of a 3 year old whom we are planning on home schooling. Needless to say a lot of people (particularly my parents) we tell that to are very critical. This post is something else I can tell/give them to show the positives of home schooling. I am not going to say that I am not nervous about doing it though. I am very excited but I do get a little nervous, especially when it comes to subjects that I do not excel in (I am NOT a math person!! lol) but this gets me excited again. Thank you so much!!

  26. This is by far the best post I’ve read about the pros to homeschooling. I have 2 boys and the oldest will be finishing Kindergarten in June. I’ve been going back and forth on homeschooling and was just talking myself out of it again because of the socialization aspect. I see how his behavior has changed and how he tries to be like other kids (the not so behaved ones) and I don’t want him to be shaped by his peers. I want him to be him! This list has helped me make the decision to prepare for home school now with both of my boys. Thank you for this post! So glad I came across it 🙂

  27. It will be a good choice depending on your situation. if your are willing to teach your kids, you will have to be there at home the whole day and home school your kids.


  1. […] texto está basado e inspirado en un post del blog Abundant Life. No es una traducción […]

  2. […] texto está basado e inspirado en un post del blog Abundant Life. No es una traducción […]

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  7. […] There is a long list of reasons why homeschooling is the better option. These are just some of my favorite reasons why I love homeschooling my kids. If you don’t feel convinced yet be sure to check out  Abundant Life’s 100 Reasons Why Homeschooling is Good for Families. […]

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