Hollow earth and flat earth aren’t mutually exclusive. Sometimes it pays off to look beyond the mainstream definition and put two and two together.
I know how frustrating it is to hear people repeatedly say that you’re not qualified to #homeschool your child. Take it from me – don’t listen to them, or you risk losing focus on why you started #homeschooling in the first place.
Maybe the aurora borealis isn’t what you think.
(This video is from the Patreon archives.) Have you ever wondered what the point is of teaching the majority of high school students math that they will never ever use? Me, too.
Since we started our new #homeschool year on July 11th, this video is a little overdue. 😉
I live in a beautiful part of the country. It’s rich with history and, oh, so many questions. Every time I drive down the highway I see these mountains that look to me like they might not be what we’ve always thought. Let’s talk today about giants, mines, and manmade mountains.
Today’s video is from the Patreon archives, but it’s just in time since we’re currently on our 6-week summer “break.”
Although we do a year round Sabbath schedule and take “breaks” several times a year, our breaks don’t look much different from our #homeschool days. Learning isn’t something you can turn on and off. It happens every day and in every situation. Once you embrace that truth, it’s as if a weight is lifted off your shoulders.
Children learn all the time. Adults learn all the time. The question is, how will you take advantage of it today?
Today’s video was inspired by two emails I received which delve into possible mudflood explanations and the history of time. Very cool stuff.
Rather than give an intro to this video, all I’m going to say is this: SMH at the number of people who saw the title, scrolled down, and left a comment WITHOUT watching the video. Yikes.
When questioning things, it’s important to remember that regurgitating what you learned in school doesn’t cut it. Take cartography, for example…