I Feel Like a Smooth, Old Mountain Now

As a homeschool mom, I feel solid like a smooth, old mountain now. I do not feel as I did when I was newer to homeschooling. Then, I felt an excitement from the newness and the riskiness of it all. I was rebelling against society’s “normal.” Now, I plug away, doing much of the same day after day, week after week and year after year. I feel the compounding of years of experience and learning. I feel like my older children have a strong, good foundation from many years of steady work on my part, my husband’s part, and their parts. I feel a love and partnership with Heavenly Father, Jesus Christ and The Holy Ghost.

I do not feel anxious or worried that my children will not turn out fine. I feel a smooth, soft joy and a love for them which I feel will help me accept whatever life they choose and whatever they become. I do not worry about test scores. They will be taking the ACT and GED tests, but I plan to be pleased with them even if they possibly take a long time to pass the GED and get a score on the ACT which would get them into our local Weber State University. They are great people. They are prepared enough for life for their ages. I am pleased and happy.

All Weber State University Courses December 2017

I have designed this for your use. Enjoy!

List of All Weber State University Courses as of December 2017

Weber State University Homeschooled Student Early College and Regular Admittance; and Scholarships

Today I visited Weber State University and met with multiple experts on campus. This university has different rules for different situations. I think I got it cleared up today. None of this is on their website. It is all information you have to beg for, investigate and really dig hard to get. I really think it would be better for them to post all of these things clearly on their web site and for them to print all of these things in a brochure made specifically for the homeschooled!

Weber State University Academic Scholarships for Homeschooled Candidates

The following are requirements for Homeschooled Candidates only:

Presidential Scholarship

ACT composite 31+

8 semesters, tuition & fees, valued at $25,000

Trustee’s Scholarship

ACT composite 27-30

2 semesters, $1,750 per semester

Dean’s Scholarship

ACT composite 23-26

2 semesters, $1,000 per semester

Keep in mind, applying for scholarships every year is my recommendation. Even if a candidate only receives a 1 year scholarship, they may apply for and receive another one each year following that first year. My husband did that. My husband also received a $1,000 scholarship from a non-profit organization. Applying for one scholarship each week is a good idea, in my opinion. A candidate may put one scholarship on top of another. It will save even more money.

Early College Admittance for Homeschooled Students 10th through 12th Grades (Ages 14-18)

A candidate who is a Sophomore, Junior or Senior who is Homeschooling High School can be admitted to the Early College program with a 21 composite score on the ACT. No GED exam is necessary. When the candidate is a minor (under 18), they must also have the permission of their parent or legal guardian to be admitted to the program.

Regular Admittance (not in Early College Program) of the Homeschooled, to Weber State University, (Ages 16-18)

To be admitted at an early age (before the time when peer high school class would be graduating from high school), candidates must have ACT score of 21 and must pass each GED exam with at least a 145 and have a total for all GED exams of 600. The GED exams cannot be taken until the candidate is aged 16. When the candidate is a minor (under 18), they must also have the permission of their parent or legal guardian to be admitted.

Regular Admittance of the Homeschooled, to Weber State University, at least the year after the peer graduating class has graduated, ages 18 or 19+

When the candidate is one year beyond the year when his or her peers have graduated from High School, the homeschooled candidate must either:

1) Candidate has an ACT score of 21 to be admitted (36 is the highest possible score); Or,

2) Candidate must have passed each GED exam with at least a 145 and have a total for all GED exams of 600. (There are 4 exams, which may be taken on separate days. The highest possible score on each exam is 200. The highest possible total score is 800.)

Dec. 2, 2017 (In answer to a question about FAFSA for children)

FAFSA: Early College students and those attending before the age of 18 can get federal financial student aid (FAFSA). Students under the age of 18 must have a co-signer to apply for FAFSA and must not be enrolled in a public school or a charter school, because they are federally funded just like the FAFSA and a person cannot be receiving benefits from 2 federally funded programs at the same time.

Sources:

1) This article from HSLDA (Homeschool Legal Defense Association) explains that homeschooled candidates do not need a GED to be consider to be high school graduates. They just need a homeschool diploma.

2) I spoke with Mona Lisa Harding on the phone on 12-1-17 and she told me all of her kids, even one starting college at age 10 and a half, got FAFSA. She said they would not have been able to afford college had they not used FAFSA, because they are a (financially) poor family. Mona Lisa and her husband Kip wrote a book called “The Brainy Bunch,” and have a website as well. They are very kind, helpful people who are amazing, yet who act like they are not amazing or extraordinary at all (as humble as any people could possibly be). I highly recommend their book. Even if you don’t do what they do, it is a great resource for all homeschool parents! She also said we should only give our money to homeschool-friendly junior colleges, colleges and univeristies, and that I need to find out from all the local higher education schools, which ones love homeschooled candidates the most, and support those ones. She recommends making sure that our kids know how to regularly write a good 5 paragraph essay, have written a 5 page research report with a bibliography, have completed courses in Algebra, Geometry and Trigonometry in homeschool. She urges us to have created for our child a High School transcript showing completion of classes recommended by the Junior Colleges or Community Colleges in our area, or which we plan to have our children attend online. She uses and Excel Spreadsheet for her childrens’ transcripts. She gave me so very much great advice and has even more in her book and on her website, and an opportunity to pay her for a phone consultation! The Brainy Bunch book website

Please read this great article written by Lee Binz about how to determine whether a college or university is homeschool friendly. I love this article!

Additional communication from Weber State University:

December 2, 2017

Rachael Combe sent me an E-mail that said:

“No, from my knowledge we will not be considering GED scores in the near future.  We realize that not all students have the same testing capabilities.  If your daughter believes that she should be considered for a higher scholarship based on other factors aside from her ACT results, she can write a statement to scholarship@weber.edu requesting consideration.  The Financial Aid and Scholarship Appeals Committee will then evaluate her eligibility.”

That is good news! I am glad there is a way for homeschooled candidates to present their other accomplishments for consideration by a scholarship appeals committee. That is very good information! Since public schooled candidates have GPA’s as well as an ACT, it is rough for our children to have everything weighted on only their ACT score! It really is unfair. The fact that they have such an appeals committee is a good thing! It is too bad that no Admissions Appeals Committee has been mentioned. Rachael from the scholarship office said that there are scholarships for those who receive a 15-17 and a 17-20 on their ACT. This indicates that these people are admitted with these low scores, when our homeschooled children must each receive an ACT composite score of 21 to be admitted! This is very off-balance. It makes me think that this university is not very homeschool friendly.


Sources:

Scott Teichert, Director of Admissions, Weber State University, 11-30-2017 (Student Services Center)

Samantha Burroghs, Academic Advisor (Early College Program) at Weber State University, 11-30-2017 (Student Services Center)

Rachael Combe, Weber State Academics and Merit Scholarship Specialist, Weber State University, 11-30-2017 (E-mail)

Weber State University’s and Utah State University’s Requirements for the Acceptance of Homeschooled In-Coming Students

I have new information for you about how a homeschooled person can be accepted as a student at Weber State University. I got this information from a phone call to the admittance office yesterday.

The student applying can be accepted for admittance if one of the following applies:

  • The person applying has passed (145 out of 200) all 4 G.E.D. Exams and the total for all 4 exams is 600 out of a possible 800.
  • The person applying has a 21 composite score for the ACT exam.

This is significant, because Weber State has always told people that there is only one requirement, which is the ACT score one. This time, however, I had just finished speaking on the phone with admissions from Utah State University. They helped me to understand that a G.E.D. score, on the Index Scoring system, can be equivalent to a GPA. That means a perfect score of 800 on the GED exam is just like a 4.0 average overall GPA!

By the way, to get into Utah State University as a homeschooled person, one must meet one of the following requirements.:

  • The person’s parent has created a High School Transcript and the person has scored a 17 on the ACT exam.
  • The person has a total GED score of 660, having passed all 4 tests, and the person has scored a 17 on the ACT exam.

Weber State University General Associates Degree Using Many CLEP & DSST Exams

Weber WSU General Associates with CLEP and DSST Exams (Download entire document for free here)

Weber WSU General Associates with CLEP and DSST Exams_Page_1

Page 1 of the Document: Weber State University Associates Degree Guide for Homeschoolers 9th-12th Grades (Early College for Homeschoolers in Northern Utah)

Weber State University Credit by Exam

I hope these links help you to give your local Utah homeschooling kids an edge on life. You will be homeschooling college! That is just as normal as putting your public schooled high schooler in a concurrent enrollment or early college class at their high school. It is not weird. They do it. Why shouldn’t homeschoolers also do it? Here are some links you will need about Credits by Exam (for anyone, but especially for Homeschoolers) from Weber State University in Ogden, Utah:

General Requirements at Weber State University (requirements for every degree)

Questions about Generals at Weber State University

General Questions about Degrees at Weber State University

CLEP Tests Accepted by Weber State University (and what each gives credit for)

DSST (Dantes) Exams Weber State Gives Credit For (and which credits you will get for them)

DSST Testing Center Guidelines

CLEP Testing Center Guidelines WSU

WSU Testing Centers (click tabs to get to each testing center)

GED testing center guidelines WSU  — (In case you want to do that, too)

Video: Weber State University: How Our Testing Centers Operate

CLEP Official Study Guide at Amazon.com

DSST Principles of Public Speaking Exam Wise Owl Study Guide, Amazon.com

WSU Public Speaking HU 1020 book I bought

Info. on WSU Bookstore, where you could also get study books for the exams

CLEP Western Civilizations I Exam Study Guide by REA at Amazon.com

“The Great Courses: Foundations of Western Civilization I” (Search at Amazon.com)

I bought Parts 1-3 for $30 used. I am using this to teach my kids and help them prepare for the CLEP Western Civilizations I Exam.

The Great Courses: The Foundations of Western Civilization This is the same DVD from the creators’ website.

You can find study guides for any CLEP or DSST test at Amazon.com or wherever you buy books. (I buy them at Amazon.com).

Weber State University Credit by Exam

Homeschool Early College / Concurrent Enrollment at Weber State University

G.E.D.: 10 College Credits? Really!? That’s Great!

00195-037-2017-CLEP-Official-Study-Guide-Cvr.indd

DSST image

 

Art History Lessons with My 7th Grade Daughter

I am trying to teach my daughter well enough that she can take a test and get college credit for art or for art history. This, I figure, is the one she is most interested in, so it should not be difficult for her. Enjoying lessons makes the lessons easier to learn and remember.

To teach her, I bought a few books about art, drasing and sketching, and quite a few art supplies. Just a couple weeks ago, k bought 2 Art History Apps. Today I decided to go through them today with my daughter. It went quite well. I really especially enjoyed her reaction to Marcel Duchamp’s “Nude Descending a Staircase.” Just seeing the reaction was priceless.

We used one app to go over titles and Artists for famous modern art. Then we used another app to go over titles, dates and cultures of Greek, Roman and Byzantine Art. I think she learned a lot, and I learned some, too. Some of the pieces I had never seen, and I had forgotten some of the artists. It has been 21 years since I took the Art History Series classes at the University and 16 years since I took the History of Modern Art. I do need constant review so that I can remember things.

I realize that just going over titles and aritsts or dates and cultures, is not a thorough way to teach art history. It would be better to go over the commonalities, features and distinctions between the art and their cultures and periods. However, I think it helps her to have been exposed to much more art at once so she can get at it from an overview perspective. I could also argue that something is better than nothing. My daughter has probably had more art history exposure than most college graduates (I am definitely not including anyone who will have studied more of the humanities).

Later, we will go into more detail. I do have Gardner’s Art Throught the Ages, 10th edition, which I will also use. I also have 2 awesome Usborne art history books. One is Famous Paintings and the other is Famous Artists, I think. I use them together. They work quite well for teaching kids!

You can get the Usborne kids art history books about famous artists and about famous paintings on my web site Lisa Jackson, Individual Consultant, Usborne books and More site.

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Should you be wondering about how homeschooling works when I am doing this, I will tell you that I was having my kindergartener and pre-schooler watching a Leap Frog DVD and a Preschool Prep Co. DVD about numbers while I went over this Art History with my daughter. My other kid were all just playing, because I honestly cannot do everything at once.

If you are worried that the others do not learn at all, don’t. We just learn all day and all evening and even on weekends. We also learn year round. Math will be our focus after lunch. I plan to play The Safe Dart Game with the kids, giving all of us practice adding numbers in our heads quickly. Perhapa I will snap some photos and blog about it so you will understand how immensely a game review of mental math speeds things up when they are doing workbook type math!

Well, I need to give my daughter a turn on the IXL math app now, and I need to go eat lunch with the kids. They are already making lunch now.

Agenda 21 and ICLEI all in One Breath!

Agenda 21 is not an organization or a war. It is a document. It is an agenda, a plan. You can read the documente itself on the internet. ICLEI is the International Counsel on Local Environmental Initiatives. It is an organization run by United Nations to implement Agenda 21 in your local community. ICLEI is not all that is included in Agenda 21, but it is one big, giant, scary piece. Of course, all the oieces are scary. ICLEI is something scary which is happening right in your neighborhood, though, which is what makes it really crazy scary. You can kill it in yr local are by going to your city counsel meeting, your local University, etcetera. Really!

     This post is not a very bloggish one. Instead of being like an essay, it is just a bunch of books to read, videos to watch and links to follow. Please go through them, though, one by one, even if it takes you many days. The knowledge you gain will make it worth it!

Rosa Koire is the author of a great book about Agenda 21. This is her political web site.

UN to Send Peacekeeping Forces Into Ferguson Missouri

Division of Air Quality, burn ban

Overview of America 1 of 4, the JBS

Overview of America 2 of 4 by JBS

3 of 4

4 of 4

Bill Gates Admits Vaccines Are Used for Human Depopulation

How Your Community Is Implementing Agenda 21, Speech by Rosa Koire

The Depopulation Agenda For a New World Order Agenda 21, You tube

Agenda 21 and Freedom Notes and Stuff
http://wp.me/pDRum-lB

Homeschool Early College by Exam
http://wp.me/pDRum-hL

Test Your Way Through College in Homeschool
http://wp.me/pDRum-eN

L.D.S. Homeschool Curriculum Web Site List
http://wp.me/pDRum-kz

Socialism vs. Capitalism in the U.S.A.
http://wp.me/pDRum-hF

Utah, We Love Thee. Keep Local, Local.
http://wp.me/pDRum-hz

Propogandizing Pearson-made Online Language Arts Assignment
http://wp.me/pDRum-go

Commentary on an Article About Feelings About Common Core in Utah
http://wp.me/pDRum-fK

United States History: What To Cover in Our Homeschool
http://wp.me/pDRum-f8

Think You Aren’t “Cut Out” For Homeschooling? Wrong!
http://wp.me/pDRum-fv

Re-Writing United States History is David Coleman’s Job
http://wp.me/pDRum-fm

Homeschool Transcript Using High School Graduation Requirements of Utah
http://wp.me/pDRum-eG

Homeschool and Early College at Weber State University
http://wp.me/pDRum-ey

UpStart is NOT Free! It Has a Big Price!
http://wp.me/pDRum-e8

UpStart is NOT Free! It Has a Big Price!
http://wp.me/pDRum-e8

Costs You Nothing? Paid for by Tax Dollars? Common Core!
http://wp.me/pDRum-dX

Do You Feel Like Homeschool is the Answer, But Not Know the Way to Do It?
http://wp.me/pDRum-dt

I recommend that you read these books:

“The Third,” by Abel Keogh

“Agenda 21,” by Harriet Parke & Glenn Beck

“Living with Agenda 21: Surrendering Our Freedoms,” by Dr. H. Lawrence Zillmer

“Behind the Green Mask,” by Rosa Koire

“Fabian Freeway,” by Rose Martin

“If It’s Broken Don’t Fix It: An Inside Look At Education & The Common Core,” by Mr. Noriega

“Uncommon: The Grassroots Movement to Save Our Children and Their Schools,” by Kris L. Nielson

“The Cult of Common Core: Obama’s Final Solution for Your Child’s Mind and Our Country’s Exceptionalism,” by Brad McQueen

“How to Homeschool College,” by Lee Binz (Just read all of her books)

“Homeschoolers’ College Admissions Handbook:…” by Cafi Cohen

“How to Skip A Year of College and Save Thousands,” by Brad Becker

“Graduate College Early! How To Use AP and CLEP Exams to Graduate College in 3 Years or Less,” by Scott Douglass

“The Brainy Bunch: The Harding Family’s Method to College Ready by Age Twelve,” by Mona Lisa Harding and Kip Harding

“Called Home: Finding Joy in Letting God Lead Your Homeschool,” by Karen DeBeus

“Help! I’m Married to a Homeschooling Mom: Showing Dads How to Meet the Needs of Their Homeschooling Wives,” by Todd E. Wilson

Homeschool Early College By Exam

Have you wanted to homechool High School, but are wanting instead to take advantage of the Early College programs at the High School near you?

Homeschooled Kids can do Early College from Home! You could also find like-minded homeschool families in your area and start a Homeschool Early College Co-op or Study group! I do not have one of these in my area. I would love to have enough interest to start one, though!

There is help on InstantCert.com for studying. There are also books to buy, about CLEP and Dantes (DSST) tests. These books usually have 3 sample tests to take after studying. When your Early College Homeschooler passes the practice exams, he or she can sign up for the exam and go take it at their local University, or some College or University of choice. Your homeschooled child can earn College Credits Early by Exam! Many kids have done it. Many adults have, too. You can do it! Just take it one course at a time, instead of seeing the whole long list of courses. Just say, we are only going to focus on one at a time.

Your child, with you, can start by taking a course from their local University about early college. While there, focus on what they have for homeschoolers, what tests are accepted, and which classes are required. Universities have policies regarding exams for credit. Find out what they are.

Keep in mind, your child can get an Associates from one place, their next degree from another, and their next from yet another. Do not feel that since they have a certain University in mind, they must go only to that University! Find out about transfer credits, etcetera.

They can continue by finding out which classes are required for their associates and for their bachelors degrees at each school. They can oick a test, get on InstantCert, get test prep books from Amazon.com, and beging working or studying from home. When they are passing practice tests, they can sign up online for the test. On test day, they can go to their local University’s or College’s testing center to take the test.

Exams run approximately $80 to $95, and there is usually a $10 proxy fee for the testing center. This beats the $1,000 each it would cost for the same course if taken at the University or College (Even if you add InstantCert cost and exam study guide from Amazon, your cost will still beat the $1,000! If you do love math,

Tests for College Credits

Here below are lists from the web sites of the Coolege Board, the military and other places, of exams which award college credits. You can get an account on InstantCert.com and begin studying for one test at a time, right now.

Recommended for easiest to begin with:

If your child loves to read, Analyzing and Interpreting Literature should be one of the first. aif your child loves Art, I recomment A.P. Studio Art, which I can guide you through, as I am working with my daughter on it now, graduated with BA in Art, and took and passed the Exam myself, when in High school. If your child loves science, I recommend starting with the Natural sciences test first. If your child loves computers, many computer gurus on InstantCert.com recommend as easy, the computer test, “Information Systems and Computer Applications.” Weber State also has a series of computer tests you can take which give you general computer credits for Weber State only. If your child loves math, your child can get the math exam done first. You get the idea, so I will not name every oossibility. You know your child. Look on InstantCert.com and google the tests, to find out, based on your child’s knowledge and interests, which will be the easiest to work toward passing, first. After the first, you and your child will feel a lot more confidence about this.

Note: Each Institution has certain tests they allow to work toward a degree. Weber State University has a list, plus it requires 20% of credit hours be from their classes toward Associates Degrees, with their tuition.

I recommend you join this group on facebook if you are really serious about doing this: https://www.facebook.com/groups/1415292548729439/?ref=br_tf

http://www.straighterline.com/test-for-credit/

CLEP
http://clep.collegeboard.org/exams/offered
Credits per exam (scroll down for table)
http://www.home-school.com/Articles/give-yourself-a-clep-scholarship.php

Composition and Literature
American Literature
Analyzing and Interpreting Literature
College Composition
English Literature
Humanities
Foreign Languages
French Language
German Language
Spanish Language
History and Social Sciences
American Government
History of the United States I: Early Colonization to 1877
History of the United States II: 1865 to the Present
Human Growth and Development
Introduction to Educational Psychology
Principles of Macroeconomics
Principles of Microeconomics
Introductory Psychology
Introductory Sociology
Social Sciences and History
Western Civilization I: Ancient Near East to 1648
Western Civilization II: 1648 to the Present
Science and Mathematics
Biology
Calculus
Chemistry
College Algebra
College Mathematics
Natural Sciences
Precalculus
Business
Financial Accounting
Information Systems and Computer Applications
Introductory Business Law
Principles of Management
Principles of Marketing

DSST
http://www.military.com/education/timesaving-programs/dantes-dsst-exam-list.html

Business
Business Law II
Business Mathematics
Human Resource Management
Introduction to Business
Introduction to Computing
Management Information Systems
Money and Banking
Organizational Behavior
Personal Finance
Principles of Finance
Principles of Financial Accounting
Principles of Supervision
Humanities
Ethics in America
Introduction to World Religions
Principles of Public Speaking
Applied Technology
Technical Writing
Mathematics
Fundamentals of College Algebra
Physical Science
Astronomy
Environment and Humanity: The Race to Save the Planet
Here’s to Your Health
Physical Geology
Principles of Physical Science I
Principles of Statistics

Social Sciences
A History of the Vietnam War
An Introduction to the Modern Middle East
Art of the Western World
Western Europe: Since 1945
Criminal Justice
Drug and Alcohol Abuse
Foundations of Education
Fundamentals of Counseling
General Anthropology
Human Cultural Geography
Introduction to Law Enforcement
Lifespan Developmental Psychology
Rise and Fall of the Soviet Union
The Civil War and Reconstruction

A.P.
https://apstudent.collegeboard.org/apcourse

AP Capstone
AP Research
AP Seminar
Arts
AP Art History
AP Music Theory
AP Studio Art: 2-D Design
AP Studio Art: 3-D Design
AP Studio Art: Drawing
English
AP English Language and Composition
AP English Literature and Composition
History & Social Science
AP Comparative Government and Politics
AP European History
AP Human Geography
AP Macroeconomics
AP Microeconomics
AP Psychology
AP United States Government and Politics
AP United States History
AP World History
Math & Computer Science
AP Calculus AB
AP Calculus BC
AP Computer Science A
AP Statistics
Sciences
AP Biology
AP Chemistry
AP Environmental Science
AP Physics B
AP Physics C: Electricity and Magnetism
AP Physics C: Mechanics
AP Physics 1
AP Physics 2
World Languages & Cultures
AP Chinese Language and Culture
AP French Language and Culture
AP German Language and Culture
AP Italian Language and Culture
AP Japanese Language and Culture
AP Latin
AP Spanish Language and Culture
AP Spanish Literature and Culture

TECEP tests
http://www2.tesc.edu/listalltecep.ph

English Composition
English Composition I (ENC-101-TE)
English Composition II (ENC-102-TE)

Humanities
Public Relations Thought & Practice (COM-210-TE)
Technical Writing (ENG-201-TE)
Environmental Ethics (ETH-210-TE)
Introduction to News Reporting (JOU-110-TE)
Music History II (MUS-221-TE)

Social Sciences
World History from 1600 to Present (HIS-126-TE)
Introduction to Political Science (POS-101-TE)
Introduction to Comparative Politics (POS-282-TE)
Psychology of Women (PSY-270-TE)
Abnormal Psychology (PSY-350-TE)
Marriage and the Family (SOC-210-TE)

Natural Sciences/Mathematics
The Science of Nutrition (BIO-208-TE)
Applied Liberal Arts Mathematics (MAT-105-TE)
College Algebra (MAT-121-TE)
Principles of Statistics (STA-201-TE)

Business and Management
Principles of Financial Accounting (ACC-101-TE)
Principles of Managerial Accounting (ACC-102-TE)
Federal Income Taxation (ACC-421-TE)
Business in Society (BUS-311-TE)
Strategic Management (BUS-421-TE)
Computer Concepts and Applications (CIS-107-TE)
Security Analysis and Portfolio Management (FIN-321-TE)
Financial Institutions and Markets (FIN-331-TE)
Marketing Communications (MAR-321-TE)
Sales Management (MAR-322-TE)
Advertising (MAR-323-TE)
Negotiations and Conflict Management (NEG-401-TE)
Operations Management (OPM-301-TE)

Computer Science Technology
Network Technology (CMP-354-TE)

Applied Science and Technology
Medical Terminology (APS-100-TE)
Radiation Safety Officer (APS-289-TE)

Re-Writing United States History is David Coleman’s Job

audio. scroll down to where it talks about a recorded call and access numbers.

Sorry. When I first wrote the blog, the only thing there was the audio. Now you have to rapeally look for it by scrolling down. http://www.cwfa.org/resources-new-ap-anti-u-s-history-curriculum-framework/

  
David Coleman headed up the rewriting of standards for the preschool-12 students, known as Common Core. He then infiltrated the College Board. By 2012, he had finished heading up the rewriting of the standards for the content of the A.P. U.S. History test by the College Board.

In 2015, the A.P. U.S. History test will be testing to make sure the kid knows how crappy and horrible the United States is. I just found out about the new test standards dor this test, last night on a conference call for the nation.

I suggest taking this recording and making note if everything they are removing. I suggest getting evidence, historical documents, interviews, good books, video and the like, about these things. Then I suggest educating everyone around us, especially the youth and children, about these things. These are the things the NWO is worried about our kids knowing. Thewe are the things we should make sure our kids know.

Please listen to this recorded conference call. Instructions for calling in to hear the recorded phone call about new A.P. History test standards are here. This is a recorded conference call with commentary from an expert U.S. Historian and expert A.P. U.S. History Teacher: [The New A.P. “Anti-U.S.” History Curriculum]

You will not believe what they are leaving out, and how they have treated the Founding Fathers of our nation in these standards!

In an ELA test question, a teacher once asked for evidence of the holocaust, and worded it to make it seem that since there is no real evidence of this today, it really did not happen. Please make sure your kids are armed with as much evidence as you can give them about U.S. History as you know it. We had best get armed with it, before they burn or shred it! (Fahrenheit 451)

Read this also. United States History: What to cover in our Homeschool