The following data visualisation was sent in by Peter from College At Home. The data refers to the academic performance of homeschoolers in the USA in comparison with those who go through the Public Schools (or as we call them in the UK, the State System). Not only does the data look at how the institutionalised schools fail children in terms of qualifications achieved, but also how children who have been put through the conventional route for education tend to lag behind their homeschooled peers socially in terms of their levels of maturity, and ability to deal with other people.
The data makes fascinating reading, and at the end there are links to research for those who wish to verify what is produced in the visualisation. The data may apply to the USA, but the beneficial impact of homeschooling may be applied to every nation which endures the mechanistic factory-style education system; most nations of Europe and Overseas Europe for example.
Homeschooled children have the advantage over their peers of not being subjected to the ideology of the Establishment. Perhaps some parents who homeschool also inflict political correctness on their children, but I would imagine the percentage is very small indeed.
I would highly recommend that readers visit the blog at the end of the piece, and contact College At Home with any feedback. In the UK and USA we are fortunate that we are allowed to homeschool our children. In many countries, it is forbidden to raise one's own children.
Homeschooled children are libelled as oddballs, who are victims of weird parents. There is a battle to destroy all alternatives to Establishment indoctrination. Information such as that which follows is vital in informing the general public that we do not have to hand over our children to the State, and that rather than damaging our children, we are helping them in far more ways than just academically.
Direct Link to the following data visualisation: http://www.collegeathome.com/homeschool-domination/
Created by: CollegeAtHome.com Reproduced with full permission.
For more on the above, visit: http://www.collegeathome.com/blog/