Sometimes happy homeschooling is all about perspective.
Other people have a lot of opinions about homeschooling — but that doesn’t mean you have to be influenced by what they say.
The work we do as homeschoolers matters, and we should see it that way.
Instead of noticing only the balls you drop, pay attention to all the ones you’re keeping in the air.
There is no secret to making your homeschool life more of the life you want — the only way to get there is one change at a time.
Sometimes quitting is the key to homeschool happiness.
Sometimes, homeschooling is easier when I get out of my own head and try to see things through my children’s eyes.
Silence feels like a rare commodity in my life right now, and I miss it.
It’s not just okay to let go of being perfect — it’s essential.
What brings you homeschool joy?
Making the most of today and being present in the moment doesn’t mean making today perfect.
You can't do everything, be everything, buy everything — nobody can. So why do homeschool moms feel so guilty about it?
It’s not that homeschool parents don’t want to be happy—it’s that we trick ourselves into believing that we should only get to be happy when we’re doing it all just right.
So often, the secret to happiness—in homeschooling and the rest of our lives—is to let go.
The OK days are part of homeschool life, and we should give them more credit than we do.
Sometimes in the middle of a busy homeschool life, silence is the most beautiful sound. Lisa celebrates the magic of a moment of silence.
It can be tempting to fill up every hour, but the real magic often happens in the spaces in-between.
“Tell yourself that you and your children have all the time in the world to learn whatever you want.”
A key to happy homeschooling is learning to recognize the creativity, imagination, exploration, learning, and joy that's happening amid the mess and noise.
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