In Episode 4 we provide answers your questions about homeschooling. We also briefly talk about kids using paper versus digital resources. Early in my homeschool experience, I realized that my kids learned differently on paper than they do when they are using a computer. So today’s history segment is all about the early history of paper and writing material. Enjoy! And let us know if you have any show topic suggestions.
In Episode 4 we learn more about the history of paper. If you’d like to read more about it, check out this Ancient Egypt article for kids.
Word of the Episode! (2:26)
fuata maji yaendavyo
Cleverly Cultured Kids (3:09)
Aamira’s thoughts about the difference between paper work vs. digital work.
Grown Up Talk (10:20) – 16:08
- Timestamp 11:19 – Is it unusual for a child to be a proficient reader, but not good at spelling?
- Timestamp 20:20 – When you want to homeschool your kids and you need to work full time, how can you teach your kid(s) if you only have a limit amount of time?
- Timestamp 31:08 – Is there a disconnect between computer and paper?
Five African-Inspired Curricula
- African-based agricultural science activity workbook
- Kamali Academy
- Kwanzaa 365 Curriculum
- Sankofa Science Solutions
Past Podcast Episodes and Show Notes
- Episode 3 – Our Educational Experience
- Episode 2 – Homeschooling and Unschooling – Episode 2
- Episode 1 – Resolutions – Episode 1
The Educational Cleverly Changing Podcast Description
Remarkably, embarking on a self-defining journey showered with self-determination and motherly love this educational Cleverly Changing is a podcast that is hosted by Elle and Miriam, who are two African American homeschooling moms. Please listen in on conversations shared biweekly that will encourage you to be your authentic self, while uplifting your spirit, learning newly cultured information, and motivating your inherent potential. They’re defining what culture is for their families and want you to do the same. Bring your children along too, so they can meet the Cleverly Cultured Kids. They’re all for teaching the babies while they are young, adapting to the challenges of parenting, homeschooling,
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