Homeschooling Your Gifted Child
Gifted Kids' Bill of Rights
Testing and Assessment: What Do the Tests Tell Us?
Should You Homeschool Your Gifted Child?
Homeschooling your gifted child gives you the ability to discover what interests him or her and meet those interests in the best way possible. You can incorporate alternative learning strategies, movement, field trips and other real-life learning, and diverse social groups to meet the needs of your homeschooled gifted child.
The Ultimate Guide to Homeschooling Gifted Children
As more families choose to homeschool their children, parents of gifted learners and twice-exceptional children are discovering the benefits of home education. This guide discusses what is giftedness, why you should homeschool your gifted child, how to homeschool your gifted child, and offers support, information, and recommended materials.
Support for Homeschooling Parents of Gifted Children
7 Simple Strategies to Homeschool Gifted Kids Well
Yes, homeschooling a gifted child is possible! Homeschooling gives you the opportunity to meet unique needs perfectly. This article talks about how to keep up with a child who devours curriculum, how to encourage depth and breadth in learning, and how to get help and support in your homeschooling gifted journey.
GHF Gifted Homeschoolers Forum
The mission of the Gifted Homeschoolers Forum is to empower every gifted family to make strategic, proactive, and intentional educational choices. This community started out of the need to create learning environments for gifted children to thrive. Going strong for over 15 years, this community offers sharing of resources, information, and support.
Resources for the Gifted Child
In Their Own Way: Discovering and Encouraging Your Child's Multiple Intelligences
Bright Kids at Home
Homeschooling and Libraries: New Solutions and Opportunities
Homeschools are alwsy looking for alternative ways of schooling that do not necessarily reflect what a typical classroom looks like. Since homeschooling is so diverse across families, information institutions, including public, academic, school, and special libraries may find it challenging to meet all their needs and desires. This collection of essays offers approaches and strategies from library professionals and veteran homeschoolers on how to best serve the needs and experiences of homeschooled youth. This book includes information on special needs homeschooling, gifted students, and African American students as well.
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