Parent Community & Forum
Preschool is more than presenting a lesson one time and checking it off as "Done". Preschoolers need a lot of repetition, immediate feedback, opportunities to self-correct, and plenty of hands-on experiences. That's why Time4Learning's preschool program provides:
- non-graded parent reports that detail how many times a student has completed each activity.
- unlimited access to explore each activity again and again.
- immediate lesson feedback
Are you wondering about high school options? LetsHomeschoolHighschool.com was created to provide information, resources, and a place to share and connect with other high school homeschoolers and their families.
You will find articles by parents of homeschooled high schoolers, columns by homeschooled high school students, forums for both parents and students, and a wealth of other resources. If you're approaching or experiencing the high school
The friendly, flashing arrow that guides Time4Learning students on their lesson path is a fun and useful part of the program. The arrow can't determine whether a worksheet has been completed, though. And, while it does an excellent job of showing what comes next, it doesn't tell how much to do.
Enter the new Time4Learning activity scheduler! When you log in to your parent account, you will notice a new icon at the bottom of the page. Click on the Activity
Time4Learning's core language arts program is one of the most popular parts of the curriculum. By interacting with hilarious animated characters, students study vocabulary, reading comprehension, and more.
But, where are the grammar lessons? When parents ask this, they are usually referring to a study of parts of speech and punctuation. Where, in the Time4Learning program, do students learn about nouns, verbs, adjectives, periods, commas, and quotation marks?
Several states require a state study as part of a homeschooler's curriculum. A few, including Kansas, Maine, Michigan, North Dakota, New Hampshire, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, and Vermont, specify that the focus should be on the student's state.
One way to provide this is to purchase a "state study" workbook. These typically devote one or two pages to each state. They usually begin with a list of the state's capital, state bird, state flower, state motto,