Every issue of this award-winning magazine features outstanding
articles on a variety of subjects, interesting and informative
columns by experienced homeschoolers, and reviews of the best
new homeschooling resources. An excellent source of support and
encouragement for homeschooling!
African-Americans educate from home to take advantage of homeschooling benefits, such as family togetherness and focusing on education. Black children want to escape a failing school system, drugs, gangs and violence. Black parents want to teach their children traditional Afrocentric values.
Many black homeschoolers want to focus on teaching African history and culture all year round, not just during Black History Month. Homeschooling is not dropping out!
National Black Home Educators
We have assembled (and are continuing to search out) a few of
the most treasured resources that we believe will build up the
A support group for mothers of color who have chosen not to work full-time outside of the home in order to devote more time to their families and communities.
African-American March in Homeschooling
About the time talk was spreading that our black brothers and
sisters were indifferent to home education, I had the delightful
experience of meeting Helen Jackson in court. By Raymond Moore.
For Some Black Parents, the New Home Room is Home
Public schools are failing black boys, say a growing number of parents who are homeschooling. Deion Terry Rhoden, P. Aurora Robinson and her son Tau Issa Robinson-Farrar holding class in Bread-Stuy, a Beford Stuyvesant cafê. By Chloe A. Hilliard, The Village Voice, April 8, 2008.
Homeschool Mom Tips
News and views on political, economic, legal and socio-cultural
issues that impact homeschooling families. By Victoria Carrington,
M.D., an African-American homeschooling mom and The Mom Coach.
Freelance writer: parenting, mental health & inspirational
speaker and workshop leader.
This Facebook group was created to unify the minds of those who educate Original/Indigenous children in a way that reflects our children's cultural needs. Teaching our youth knowledge of self early in childhood is imperative for their growth mentally, emotionally and physically.
Cocoa of MoCo
Cocoa of Montgomery County (MoCo) is a group of inclusive Black homeschool families in Montgomery County, MD.
Our high energy group is progressive and fun! We advocate life-long learning and independent wealth-building for families.
Mostly, we support accelerated learning and critical thinking, and demand high quality education for our children.
We are 100% inclusive! We welcome families of all races, religious beliefs, ethnicities, national origins, professions, and other differences.
A Christian homeschool support fellowship established to strengthen
and encourage the African-American homeschooling community in
Families of Color Using Homeschooling
This is a group for Christian Families of Color who've opted to Home Educate their children. This is a HIGH volume email group, please take this into consideration prior to joining.
Minority Homeschoolers of Texas
Promotes homeschooling among minorities: Asians, African-Americans,
Hispanics, Jews, Native Americans, and Anglos with adopted minority
101 Questions Every Homeschooling Parent Should Ask
Written by an experienced homeschooling instructor in a convenient Q and A format, this timely and comprehensive reference answers the 101 most frequently asked questions by prospective and current homeschooling parents.
Sacred in "Teach Me How To Teach My Child" are grass roots answers to many questions African American moms - in particular - are asking about education, healing, and guidance for our families in this new millennium.
Subtle but pervasive racism at public and private schools
spurred the Nabrits to homeschool their three sons, an option
seldom taken by black parents. The author examines the forces
behind the reluctance of black parents to homeschool as well
as the mounting pressures to consider it.
Why don't more African Americans school their children at
home? By many accounts, there is every reason to avoid public
schools, with their low academic expectations for black children,
their general avoidance of black history, and their reputation
for violence and negative peer pressure.
Learning How to Give Your Kids a Real Education With or Without School
by Grace Llewellen
An empowering guide for parents who are concerned about their
children's education but want to work within the school system.