Texas Ed: Comments on Education from Texas

January 24, 2008

Education Expert, Homeschooling, and Socialization

Filed under: education, education reporting, Homeschooling — texased @ 2:45 pm
Texas Ed Spectator
The San Antonio Express News published a very positive article on homeschooling. The best part was that when they presented the obligatory “expert” view on homeschooling who you expected to give the standard “problems with socialization” spiel, you got this instead:
See the complete post at my new website www.texasedspectator.com.

Technorati Tags: , , , ,



  1. Hi..just stopping by to say a Happy New Year…interesting post there, and i’ve bookmarked this blog too…keep up the good job 😉

    Comment by Texas Newspapers — January 25, 2008 @ 2:48 am

  2. hey good post

    Comment by education fro all — January 20, 2009 @ 2:18 am

  3. hm.. strange.

    Comment by Chicas De Argentina — August 3, 2009 @ 11:27 pm

  4. I apologize for contacting you through a comment, but I didn’t see any other way of contacting you on your blog.

    I would like to advertise on this blog as well as your new blog http://www.texasedspectator.com.

    Please contact me if you’re interested.


    Comment by Sean — February 11, 2010 @ 6:18 pm

  5. Fortune and love favor the brave.


    Comment by lunaculun — June 9, 2010 @ 12:11 pm

  6. Several years back, I returned to college and obtained my teaching certificate in high school science. After obtaining my teaching certificate, I never taught. I was very disillusioned with the educational system. Grade inflation was ridiculous. A student making an A was probably actually only doing C work and one making a C was probably doing failing work. No wonder colleges complain about the quality of the students there are receiving from high schools. Also, discipline must also be addressed. No learning can take place in a classroom unless you have order in the room. This will require adoption of the appropriate policies and a change in our culture (that is, how the importance of education is viewed by students).
    During my student teaching, I became vividly aware of the impact of immigration on our school systems. Whether it was legal or illegal, as far as the educational system was concerned, it made no difference. The detrimental impact of non-English speaking students in our schools (Texas) cannot be overstated. Schools are required to hire many English as a Second Language teachers to help these immigrant students cope with the English language. This consumes major funds that could have been spent on the children of United States citizens. Additionally, having three or four non-English speaking students in a classroom makes teaching more difficult. Time that could have been spent teaching is instead spent dealing with the issues of non-English speaking students. This takes time away from the other students. Immigrant students should not enter our schools until they can speak and read English; to do otherwise is to rob from our children.

    Comment by David — September 27, 2010 @ 5:09 pm

  7. Thanks for providing education information this will helps people very much…..

    Comment by thomas white — June 2, 2011 @ 5:22 pm

  8. You can find great educational resources here http://smart-educational-resources-us.blogspot.it/ for homeschooling parents

    Comment by Cynthia Rowley — January 19, 2013 @ 5:36 am

  9. history of higher Education in texas

    Education Expert, Homeschooling, and Socialization | Texas Ed: Comments on Education from Texas

    Trackback by nursing school in texas with no waiting list — October 5, 2017 @ 4:32 am

RSS feed for comments on this post. TrackBack URI

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )


Connecting to %s

Blog at WordPress.com.

%d bloggers like this: