Sunday, November 17, 2019

Big Fish, Small Fish, Be a Fisher of Men { A Liturgical Year Drama Game}

The Feast of St. Andrew, the Apostle is coming up, so it's time to get your St. Andrew Novena prayer aids ready.



It can also be time to connect with your kids by playing another drama game that can tie into Liturgical Year. Today let me share with you a twist on the competitive improv game.

How to Play Big Fish, Small Fish, Be Fishers of Men

The game Big, Fish, Small Fish, Be Fishers of Men requires no props or preparation. You simply need a group of people in a circle.

To play:

1. Sit or stand in a circle. 
2. Tell everyone you are going to teach three cues needed for the game.  For the first, hold your hands very close together with palms facing each other as if you are going to clap and say, "big fish". Ask everyone to repeat your action. Then, turn to the right and pass the phrase and action to the next person who will do the same to the next, until the phrase comes back to you. (Note how your words and action do not match. That is part of the fun of the game. The game requires you to wake your brain up because of the incongruency between saying"big fish" but having your hands close together as if demonstrating the size of a small fish.)
3. For the second cue hold your hands, palms in as if you are going to clap, about chest width apart, and say, "small fish". Have everyone repeat your action. Then, turn to your left and pass the phrase and action along until it circles back to you.
4. For the third cue, act as if you are throwing a net across the circle towards someone and say, "Be a fisher of men." Ask everyone to reply, "Amen." To practice this cue, have the person who you "threw" the net to throw it to someone else saying, "Be a fisher of men," and having everyone else respond, "Amen".
5. Explain that to play, you will pass the "big fish" phrase and action to the right, and the next player has three choices: (1) keep on passing to the right, (2) turn to the left to pass the "small fish" phrase and action, or (3) toss play to someone on the other side of the circle by looking straight at them and throwing a net while saying "Be a fisher of men." If the player chooses to keep passing right, play continues as such until someone says the opposite fish to change the direction of play or until someone casts the net across the circle.
6. At any point, if someone delays too long before passing a cue, gives the wrong action with a phrase, or passes to the wrong direction, that person is out.

To get a visual of the straight up Big Fish, Small Fish drama game that this simple liturgical year adaptation comes from, take a look at this video. 



Then, just remember, that, instead of casting play with the word, "tadpole", in the St. Andrew feast day version, you cast with "be a fisher of men" and everyone responds "Amen". (You may wish to explain that the word we use to end prayers - Amen - means "so be it" and that the word is derived from foreign words that mean to agree with, affirm, emphasize, or approve of what has been said. Thus, in our game, we are thinking about how Jesus called on St. Andrew to be a fisher of men, and how He calls us to follow him and work to save soul, and we are affirming that call.)

What Concepts and Skills Does This Liturgical Year  Drama Game Reinforce?


Because your hands and your words don't match up when you play Big Fish, Small Fish, Be a Fisher of Men, the game makes a fantastic wake-up-the-brain game.

Some skills this game develops are:

  • listening & reacting
  • concentration
  • timing
  • following the cues of others.

Of course, it also ties in with the whole concept of St. Andrew being a fisherman that God called to be a fisher of men, which, in turn, lends itself nicely to further discussion and study about how we might become fishers of men.

If you'd like food for thought before chatting with children about being fishers of men, look here:


Begin Your St. Andrew Christmas Novena


Also remember that November 30, the feast of St. Andrew, is the traditional day to begin praying the St. Andrew Christmas Novena. After playing Big Fish, Small Fish, Be a Fisher of Men, consider what your intention might be for this year's Christmas Novena and begin praying it.

The St. Andrew Christmas Novena
Hail and blessed be the hour and moment inn which the Son of God was born of the most pure Virgin Mary at midnight, in Bethlehem, in the piercing cold. In that hour vouchsafe, I beseech Thee, O my God, to hear my prayer and grant my desires,[here mention your request] through the merits of Our Savior Jesus Christ and of His blessed Mother. Amen.


Find Other St. Andrew Ideas.


If you would like other ideas for the Feast of St. Andrew, Apostle feast day, click on through:


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We humbly implore your majesty, O Lord, that, just as the blessed Apostle Andrew was for your Church a preacher and pastor, so he may be for us a constant intercessor before you. Through our Lord Jesus Christ, your Son, who lives and reigns with you in the unity of the Holy Spirit, one God, for ever and ever.
~Prayer Source: Prayer of the Collect

St. Andrew, Pray for us.

Wednesday, November 13, 2019

Advance Math in 10 Minutes a Day { An Elephant Math Review}

When our family was offered a chance to review an 12-month  a subscription of Online Math program from Elephant Learning Math Academy, I was excited.




I know my children have "holes" in their math learning and at least one of my children is "behind" same-age peers with math skills, so the idea of an automated program for children ages 2-16 that guarantees that children will learn at least one year of math in 30 minutes a week over three months appealed to me.

That said, I knew from past experience that such speedy results may not happen in our home. For my kiddoes and our lifestyle rarely rectify with typical program use and outcomes. Still, I was hopeful that at least some forward movement would occur as we used Elephant Math (as we came to call the program in our home) - and it did.



Children Advance in Skills


Two of my children used Elephant Math during our review period - one with greater consistency than the other.

The one who was less consistent advanced .6 years in "Math Age" while the other advanced nearly a full year.




I was happily surprised by this, and, thus, can say that, by whatever rubrics Elephant Math uses to measure "Math Age", children can and do advance an entire year's worth in just three months when using the program. 


What I cannot say is how the "Math Age" is determined.  I may have missed where the "Math Age" rubrics are explained on the website or within the program, but I have yet to figure out how the "Math Age" is determined. That aside, I am happy that my children are practicing math and advancing in skills.


Helpful Features for Parents and Students

Elephant Math has a number of characteristics that I think make it helpful to parents and children. The program is:
  • Economic: The program is $35 a month for up to three children and scholarships are available.
  • Family-Friendly: There are family plans for families of up to seven children.
  • Guaranteed: Your children are guaranteed to learn up to one year of math in three months when using the program for 30 minutes a week.
  • Convenient: The program is an online one with an easy-to-sue interface. There is also an option to print simple worksheets for those who like some offscreen practice, too.
  • Quick: Students only need to spend 10 minutes a day, three times a week to reap results.
  • Easy to Check In On: There are a number of real-time reports related to time use, skills practiced, passing/failing of skills, etc.
A Hit or Miss?

Even with all it's proven claims and helpful features, in our family Elephant Math sadly did not prove a "hit" for both of my children that tested the online math app. Thus, now that we are finished reviewing the program, only one of my children will continue  with it.

The one who will not 
be continuing dutifully used the program when told to so, but truly did not care for it and, when I asked for commentary for this review, that child said succinctly:

It is easy to use. You log in, hit "continue coursework" and pick a game.

 

I usually pick "Baseballs". Then, the coursework tells you in a weird voice what to do. You do it. It's easy, but boring. It does not teach me much. It reviews things. I don't want to continue it.

Despite this child's relatively inconsistent use of the program and lack of enthusiasm for it, I would say the child still progressed.

My other child did as well, will continue with Elephant Math, and had a mixed bag of things to say about the program:

I wanted to do Elephant Math because it looked like it was mostly games and it promised to teach a year of math in three months.

When I first started using it, I was kind of disappointed, because it wasn't all games. As a matter of fact, I have not found a single game on it. What I thought would be all different games is just the same math questions with different characters or themes. This might appeal to children who don't use computers or computer games a lot, but it didn't appeal to me.


I do like that you only have to use the program 10 minutes each day, because with a lot of other programs, you have to do at least 15 minutes and sometimes a lot more. So, this one can fit in easily on days when I am busy. 



I find that the problems are different, too.
When I started, I was doing multiplication and division, but not like normal multiplication and division with a problem like 2 x 2 = 4.
Instead, it was presented in a different way, which I liked, using pictures, problem solving, etc. For example, "I have 24 watermelons. If I out them in groups of 4, how many groups will I get?" I like this because it is not boring number problems that aggravate me.
Also, the program does not have lessons that teach you how to do things. No one explains anything or does a video lesson. You learn by trial and error and doing the problems, which I kind of like. 


I also like how you can see your progress immediately when you sign in and how you can see when you are almost finishing stuff.


The program also has a selection of voices that read the problems so kids who cannot read well can still use the program.  What I really like about the program is that with all the voices, you can turn certain ones on and off, so you are not stuck with voices that sound like robots or have heavy accents. You can choose the ones you like. They have them from all around the world.


You can also test out of things, I hear, but I have not figured out how to it yet. When I just told me mom I want to, she said she would help me. 
I know my brother does not want to keep using the program, because it is a little bit dry and repetitive, but I want to use it sometimes, because you only have to use it for 10 minutes a day and I am making progress.

The program says it is good for ages 2-16. I think two would be a little bit young and 16 might be a tad bit too old. The program, I think, is good for preschool, elementary and middle school age children who have a tight schedule, don't mind themes instead of games, and like to learn by trial and error.

With both of my children's experience and comments in mind, I would say that Elephant Math is worth a look if you seek an online math program that works in short sessions, assessing, where children are at and bringing them to the next level.

The program, though not favored by both of my children, helped both of them to practice and improve their math skills and it also provided us all with easy reports to check in to see how they are doing.

Learn More

Read all the Reviews.

Twenty Homeschool Review Crew families have been testing out Elephant Math. Please click through to find all the reviews if you'd like to learn how the program suited children of different ages and styles.



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Tuesday, November 12, 2019

History from a Horse's Perspective {A Mattie Richardson's Horses in History Review}

My two younger children were excited when we received the Horses in History Series by author Author Mattie Richardson/Appaloosy Books and wanted get started reading them at bedtimes right away.



Both of my younger children enjoy historical fiction and thought it was clever how the four stories - AppaloosyDusty’s TrailGolden Sunrise, and Day and Night - were told from the perspective of horses instead of humans. They also thought it was cool that the first of the books was written by Mattie Richardson when she was just 13 years old.

A Young Author Meets Success!


Appaloosy 


The Horses in History Series Is Growing


AppaloosyDusty’s TrailGolden Sunrise, and Day and Night














Author Mattie Richardson/Appaloosy Books  - and, although we have not had the time to focus on using it yet, I can say it looks good and will be a boon for those who wish to do more than simply read and chat about the story together as my kiddoes and I have been doing.
The guide is 100 pages long and divided into eight sections:



  • Reading Comprehension - daily comprehension questions that can make good review of prior reading or jumping off points for discussion
  • Vocabulary - words that apply to each chapter
  • History - in depth information about the events, places, and people in the time period of the book
  • Geography - info about geographical locations, features, and landscapes
  • Horses - equine information for horse lovers
  • Biography & Research - suggestions to research a historic figure from the era
  • Creating Writing - eight small sections to learn writing techniques in order craft short stories
  • Living History - crafts or games related to the story
  • Soldier's Life - info on daily life for Civil War soldiers



-old reports:

One problem is when Levi ends up having to travel several to several stations in a row and cannot change horses, so Dusty runs the whole way and becomes a well-known horse.
Everybody loves Dusty, until he is a coward and gets scared of indians and bucks, and Levi gets captured by the indians.

Then, Dusty runs back to the station and another horse ends up helping him break free to go rescue Levi. While they are on the mission, some men from a wagon try to catch them and flour falls all over Dusty. Then, Dusty runs into the indian camp to save Levi and the indians think he is a spirit horse.
When Dusty rescues Levi, everybody loves him again.
After that, the Pony Express starts to have trouble, because the telegraph is coming through. Riders are not getting paid, so Levi quits and goes home. On his way home, he buys Dusty a surprise.
 
I like this book. It is good. It teaches about the Pony Express. I could read it on my own, but I like it read to me.  I think it is good for ages 7-12. People who like the Pony Express, history, and horses will like it.

My 12-year-old daughter had this to say:


I think this series is engaging. I like how the author writes from the animal's perspective because most people write form a person's perspective. I also like how they are shorter novels and teach about American history. 


 
The only think I don't care for is some of the illustrations.  They don't seem professional. I know both the author and the illustrator were younger people though and I like that.


One of the stories I liked was Appaloosy.
It is about a horse that was originally an Indian horse, but got captured by white men, tired to escape, got captured, escaped again... The horse was high-spirited and did not like anything on his back - people, saddles, blankets.
Then, the horse got sold to a really, really mean owner who beat him trying to make him work because he is high-spirited and has not been broken in yet.
In this time, Appaloosy meets a girl names Faith who is able to ride him because he has trust in her. She is one of the only people who could ever ride him. Faith ends up buying Appaloosy after h'es injured and brings him home. 
After Appaloosy has lived with Faith for a while he's captured by horse thieves along with some other horses from his farm.
Appaloosy and the other horses escape from the thieves ad have to decide if they should go home or go free - and going free has always been Appaloosy's dream.
You'll have to read the book to find out what chose they make.
I would recommend this series to people who are trying to learn about American history and want an engaging, imaginative and want to learn. I also recommend it to people who like horses and people like me who just want to read a story that is not boring.
I have read parts of the books myself and read most of them with my mom and brother. They are not complicated. So, I recommend them to ages 6-13 to read together or alone.

As you can see, both of my children like the Horses in History series. I have enjoyed our read together times with these books, too. 

If you are curious about the books my children did not narrate about:




In Golden Sunrise, a Golden Palomino named Cheyenne lives during the famous defense of the Alamo. His owner Jared becomes a volunteer soldier during the emerging fight for independence and travels to San Antonio, TX, where Jared receives orders to defend Fort Alamo against Mexican forces.  People like Davy Crocket and James Bowie appear and, luckily, Jared and Cheyenne make it through.



In Day and Night, mirroring the tearing apart of families that happened during the Civil War, two sibling horses - Tucker and Shiloh -find themselves on either side of the battle. After one fights with the US Army and one with a young Confederate soldier, they see each other again, having learned quite a bit.



All four books engage children in fiction while giving a window into different periods of US History.

We have enjoyed them and I'd recommend them to others who like history, horses, and being inspired by the writings of a young author.


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Sunday, November 10, 2019

How May I Serve, Your Majesty {A Liturgical Year Drama Game}

The Solemnity of Our Lord Jesus Christ, King of the Universe is coming up.




This feast day is an ideal time to refocus children on Jesus as a servant-king. While doing so, it can be a fun to add a bit of drama to the day by adding a Liturgical Year twist to the popular theater game Greetings, Your Majesty called How May I Serve, Your Majesty.

How to Play How May I Serve, Your Majesty

Playing How May I Serve, Your Majesty is easy and requires no preparation, props, or supplies, unless you wish to give "Your Majesty" a throne (chair) to sit on, a servant symbol to hold (a towel) or a crown to wear (which can made with paper). It can even be played in a minivan if you're on the road (although it is a bit easier to play when everyone knows where everyone else is seated.)

1. Ask one person - "Your Majesty" - to stand or sit facing away from the rest of the family or class.Have another person secretly stand behind "Your Majesty" and say, "How may I serve, Your Majesty?" in a strange or different voice.
2. Ask "Your Majesty" to guess the name of the person who spoke, by replying with an idea for serving others followed by the person's name. For example, "You may secretly do an extra chore today, Luke," or, "You could make a meal or snack for someone, Jack." 
3. Continue play: If "Your Majesty" guessed incorrectly, "Your Majesty" becomes a player and whoever spoke becomes "Your Majesty". 
If "Your Majesty" guessed correctly who spoke, "Your Majesty" stays in the chair and another person secretly comes up and speaks. (Depending on the size of your family or class, predetermine how many turns "Your Majesty" can guess before offering someone else a turn as "Your Majesty". With a small group, I suggest three consecutive turns as a limit. With a larger group, I suggest five.)

What Concepts and Skills Does This Liturgical Year Drama Game Reinforce?


In playing How May I Serve, Your Majesty, children will continually get reinforcement of the idea that we are meant to follow Jesus' example of serving others and will, hopefully, come away with a wide variety of simple ways we can serve others in everyday life (which can make a great tie-in with making an Advent Chain!)

Children will also focus on listening skills, and, of course, play with a variety of vocal elements, which may include:



  • Pitch – speaking in a high or low voice.
  • Pace – speaking quickly or slowly
  • Pause – using purposeful dramatic pauses 
  • Tone/Expression – coloring the voice with a mood and intention towards the listener, e.g. happy, sad, worried, etc.
  • Volume/Projection – speaking loudly or softly, but always audibly with appropriate projection
  • Accent – using a distinctive mode of pronunciation to call to mind a particular nation, locality, or social class
  • Emphasis – putting pressure on individual syllables or words to makes them stand out or to change the meaning or feeling behind a word phrase, or sentence.
  • Intonation – the rise and fall of the voice
  • Articulation  the clear and precise pronunciation of words using lips, teeth, and tongue.

You may wish to chat with children about how, sometimes, just listening intently to another is a great gift of service, while, at other times, listening with a careful ear may help you discern how best to help another.

Likewise, you might also touch upon how developing speaking skills puts you in a position to better engage others as you speak clearly to them about faith.


Pray an Act of Dedication of the Human Race to Jesus Christ King


Speech, of course, is also used for prayer. It is a wonderful idea to pair the fun of the How Can I Serve, Your Majesty game with the beauty of traditional prayer. Before or after playing, then, you may wish to consider praying this prayer:


Act of Dedication of the Human Race to Jesus Christ, King



Most sweet Jesus, Redeemer of the human race, look down upon us humbly prostrate before you. We are yours, and yours we wish to be; but to be more surely united with you, behold each one of us freely consecrates himself today to your Most Sacred Heart.


Many indeed have never known you; many, too, despising your precepts, have rejected you. Have mercy on them all, most merciful Jesus, and draw them to your Sacred Heart.

Be King, O Lord, not only of the faithful who have never forsaken you, but also of the prodigal children who have abandoned you; grant that they may quickly return to their Father's house, lest they die of wretchedness and hunger.

Be King of those who are deceived by erroneous opinions, or whom discord keeps aloof, and call them back to the harbor of truth and the unity of faith, so that soon there may be but one flock and one Shepherd.

Grant, O Lord, to your Church assurance of freedom and immunity from harm; give tranquility of order to all nations; make the earth resound from pole to pole with one cry: Praise to the divine Heart that wrought our salvation; to it be glory and honor for ever. Amen.

~Prayer Source: Enchiridion of Indulgences, June 29, 1968
A partial indulgence is granted to the faithful, who piously recite the Act of Dedication of the Human Race to Jesus Christ King. A plenary indulgence is granted, if it is recited publicly on the feast of our Lord Jesus Christ, King.


Find Other Christ the King Idea


If you would like other ideas for the Christ the King feast day, click on through:
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We so enjoyed celebrating Christ the King with books and symbolic eats.

Christ is King of Our Hearts, so my baby wore this crown at our simple family tea.


O Lord our God, You alone are the Most Holy King and Ruler of all nations. We pray to You, Lord, in the great expectation of receiving from You, O Divine King, mercy, peace, justice and all good things. Protect, O Lord our King, our families and the land of our birth. Guard us we pray Most Faithful One. Protect us from our enemies and from Your Just Judgment.Forgive us, O Sovereign King, our sins against you.Jesus, You are a King of Mercy.We have deserved Your Just Judgment Have mercy on us, Lord, and forgive us. We trust in Your Great Mercy. O most awe-inspiring King, we bow before You and pray; May Your Reign, Your Kingdom, be recognized on earth. Amen.

Tuesday, November 5, 2019

My Son Devoured Goldtown Beginnings Books! {A Jem Strikes Gold & Jem’s Frog Fiasco Kregel Publications Review}

If you are looking for fun, historical fiction that will capture your child's attention, I 100% suggest the Goldtown Beginnings Series by Susan K. Marlow (also known for her Circle C Adventures series and Circle C Beginnings Series) from Kregel Publications.



As soon as the first two paperback books in the series - Jem Strikes Gold & Jem’s Frog Fiasco - came into our home, my youngest son devoured them!

Then, excited by the books, my son and I took a look at The Circle C Adventures website, where we found free activities and a writing contest. My son immediately asked if he could enter it and began dictating his Goldtown Beginnings-inspired story to me with excitement.

I could not be happier that my enjoyed the Goldtown Beginnings books and has been inspired by them to write his own story. Fantastic!

My son also happily answered interview questions about the books for this review.

Jem Strikes Gold




Why did you want these books?

Because they sounded interesting.

What sounded interesting?

I like the time period - the 1800's with the Gold Rush, things being invented... So, I thought the Gold Rush part would be interesting and I like dogs.

Which one did you read first?

Jem Strikes Gold. I read it all in one morning! It's a quick read that I think is for kids younger than me, but I still enjoyed it.

Can you narrate the story for me?

Okay. But, first, a spoiler alert: Jem does not actually strike gold. He strikes a dog named Gold Nugget.

The book is about a kid named Jem in the Gold Rush who is seven and his little sister Ellie who is six. They live in a tent with their family.

They are panning for gold and their mom bakes pies, and they give them to the miners, who pay them gold nuggets.

There is a bully named Will, and Jem is not allowed to punch the bully or get in a fight with him or else Jem will have to memorize something like four Bible verses.

Their dad's friend went away for three weeks and came back with a dog. Jem and his little sister want to keep the dog, and Jem thinks his Pa would want to keep the dog, too, if they had food. But Mama  does not want the dog because they don't have enough food, and Pa is on her side. But, then, the dog protects Jem from the bully, and they are allowed to keep him.

I see on the back cover that is says "Take a look inside for history, mystery, and a whole lot of fun!"  What is the history?

There are two pages at the back that tell about the Gold Rush. I did not learn anything from them, because I already knew about the Gold Rush, but other kids might learn if they don't already know the basics.

For me, the story helps me imagine being in that time period. I have been reading and listening to a lot of Gold Rush stuff lately and like this, too.

This book would be good a book to introduce younger kids to this time period.


How about the mystery?

There isn't really isn't a big one. But, Strike-it-rich Sam says a tiny bit about not knowing where the dog came from, but nothing else. They don't try to find out and i want to know.

But, is there another mystery or a question that the story revolves around?

There is a just a question, not a mystery. Mysteries are usually unsolved or hard to solve. The question in this book is: Can Jem keep the dog?

How is it solved?

They keep him, because he scared the bully away.

How about the "whole lot of fun"? Did you think the book was?

Yes, even if it was young for me.

What was your favorite part?

The time period!

Jem's Frog Fiasco



How about Book 2, Jem's Frog Fiasco, when did you read that?


I read it the same day I read the first book.

Did you like it?

Yes. It was as good as the first.

Can you tell me about it?

It was about Jem. He wanted food for his dog, but couldn't get any, so he went to deliver pies to make money. He also found this guy who would give him five cents for every frog that he caught, because the guy wanted to make fried frog legs.

So, Jem went the first time, but didn't catch any frogs. He went the second time and was told to watch after his sister, but she ran off and got lost when he was catching the frogs.

Jem thought she went home and came home with a ton of frogs, but his parents told him that he had to let them out into the river, because they would not survive in the bucket. He did and they found out his sister was lost.

So, they got a whole band of miners to look for her. Jem looked in all her hiding spots, but then, found her in a coyote home and brought her back home.


Did Jem ever get the money?

No, because all the frogs were in the river.

Was there more mystery in this one?

Yes, finding Jem's sister.

Would you recommend this book?

Yes. I recommend it for second through third graders. I'm in fourth grade, and think it was easy, but good.

Is there anything else you'd like to say about this series?

There is more of it! I would be interested in reading more. I liked these books a lot and I want to write my own story now!

A Few More Thoughts

You can see from the interview with my 9-year-old that the Goldtown Beginnings books are wonderful short living literature paperbacks for younger reads which capture attention while immersing children in 1859 California at the time of the Gold Rush.  

The books, written by a former Christian school teacher and home educator, also have some extra features to make them super homeschool friendly.

They open with lists of new words, which can, of course, help with vocabulary development and comprehension. These words can also be used for guessing games and acting out.





Black-and-white illustrations sprinkled throughout the books are engaging and help readers better imagine the story and characters.



Pages at the end of each book give more information about the time period for those who like to dig deeper.



Morals and values are evident throughout the stories.

The books can make a jumping off point for further study. In fact, the author offers free activity and coloring pages on the Circle C website. These can be used for extra fun and learning or to flesh out a unit study. There is even a weekly schedule provided for download which can be used in conjunction with a related lapbook that you could purchase separately.


All these extra goodies mean that the Goldtown Beginning Series can simply provide a fun, adventure-filled, historical reading experience or a fuller study - whichever fits your needs.

I am delighted to have discovered this book series and 
The Circle C Adventures website! The books - and the story my son is writing after being inspired by them - have added fun and learning to our homeschool endeavors this year.

If you have young readers who like dogs, history, and adventure, I recommend checking out 
the Goldtown Beginning Series! You can read sample chapters here.
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