Welcome to Part 2 of this list where we discuss virtual learning for homeschool children.
Are you ready for some tips for students studying online courses?
There are many learning processes that children (and homeschool parents) have to go through, especially when it has been decided that the children will be doing remote learning or, in other words, having a virtual learning program.
I don’t want you to be left out to dry.
So I am here to help you.
Let’s talk about more tips in Part 2 that will help make virtual learning a better learning experience for your children.
The reason for starting with Part 1 of this list is that I don’t want it to become too long or overwhelming.
It’s also important to me that tips aren’t skipped for the sake of covering others.
Please take your time to read through these suggestions thoroughly.
If your children are of an age where they can begin to take responsibility for their time management, invite them to participate in this discussion!
Actually, I wrote these lists of suggestions as if I were speaking directly to your children.
Before moving on to Part 2, go over each tip in Part 1 and make a solid plan before moving on to Part 2.
Believe me when I say that you will be glad you did!
Before you begin, take a notepad and jot down some thoughts.
During your reading of my tips, you may have some thoughts that you would like to write down.
I want to make certain that you don’t forget about those suggestions because, more than likely, they are really good ones!
Watch & Listen the Episode here:
As you watch or listen to this training, know that you will be able to get more information than what is included in this blog post.
I really want to encourage you to take the time to watch or listen and take notes.
This will be helpful to you now and in the future.
Wardrobe from: http://bit.ly/TNHstitchfix
Your learning environment can be your full time or part time place to learn.
If you prefer, you can have your online education desk or area in one room and the book, pen and paper work or face to face learning with mom or dad in a different room.
A change of scenery from your virtual school setting can help you focus better or make the day (and even school year) seem less long.
Let’s learn more about more tips to think about.
Keep in mind that these tips help teens and higher education, as well as kids in upper elementary and middle school.
5 Maintain open lines of communication.
Create a schedule of group chats with your online teachers and other students so that you can discuss ideas with them, exchange opinions with them, and analyze complex lessons together.
It’s also important to communicate with your teachers as much as possible if there are any questions or concerns you have.
Inform them of your progress and solicit their assistance where necessary.
Teaching and learning online can be tricky, so good communication is key.
6 One thing at a time is recommended.
Make use of your imagination when it comes to motivating yourself to study.
It can actually be easier than motivating yourself to stay awake in public school when you are a number in a mass of students.
You can also inquire of your peers about what motivates them to study in order to generate ideas.
This piece of advice is also useful when you need to transition from one completely different subject to another.
Create the most positive learning opportunity you can because you are the one that will benefit the most.
7 Maintain your daily routine.
Treat your day as if you were attending a formal school in your local school district in certain ways.
Start your day by getting out of bed, showering, and eating breakfast.
In other ways, it is nice to have more flexibility when life happens.
Learning from home can present its own set of difficulties, but it can also be a rewarding experience.
Students who are motivated and focused can study at their own pace, take charge of their environment, and develop independence and personal leadership — skills that are critical in today’s competitive environment.