Set Your Crazy Relatives Straight On These 11 Common Myths About Homeschooling That Everyone Thinks Are True

It’s time for debunking common myths about homeschooling and getting you the REAL TRUTH about homeschooling so you can set the record straight for your family, relatives, nosy neighbors, and even yourself . . . once and for all!

So Crazy Uncle Joe has been driving you insane with all those homeschooling myths and facts, huh?

Or, what about Nosy Neighbor Nelly who seems to have an abnormal interest in her petunias when the homeschoolers are playing outside during “normal” school hours?
Has she been getting in on the “common homeschooling myths” action?

And, how about you?
You may even have some misconceptions about homeschooling,
especially if you’re new to this game (or just really, really tired).


Let’s Set You (And Your Crazy Relatives) Straight
On Common Homeschool Myths Everyone Thinks Are True

What are the top 10 common myths about homeschooling? (Plus 1 more!)

What are the top 10 common myths about homeschooling?

  1. Homeschoolers don’t get socialization (aka: homeschoolers will never know how to interact with other kids).
  2. Only religious, weirdo freaks homeschool.
  3. Homeschooling is illegal.
  4. Kids need the structure of traditional school to be successful and independent in life.
  5. You need a college degree or a teaching degree to homeschool.
  6. Parents who work can’t homeschool.
  7. Homeschooling is just regular school, but in your pajamas.
  8. It’s too expensive to homeschool.
  9. Homeschooled kids can’t play sports.
  10. Homeschoolers can’t go to college.

And, I lied, I’m going to slide one more in for a Top 11 myths about homeschooling:

11. Homeschooling parents need a ton of patience.

LET’S START
WITH #11:
HOMESCHOOL
PARENTS
HAVE A TON
OF PATIENCE.

I wanted to start with #11 because
it was a homeschooling myth that I
believed before I started
homeschooling.

BECAUSE I AM NOT
A PATIENT PERSON.

LIKE, AT. ALL.

(I barely even made it through
writing this post.)

Jacqueline Wilson, The Homeschool Super FreakI’m so not patient.

Nope.

In fact, I’m quite an impatient person.

(I know. I look like a completely (semi) normal person here and not the Queen of Impatience but don’t be fooled…)

Anyway…

Before I understood homeschooling, this was a HUGE concern for me  . . . until I realized that homeschooling is just like anything with parenting: sometimes you’re going to totally rock this gig and other times you’re going to, well, suck.

(No judgment.)

Do I lose my patience while homeschooling?
OF COURSE.
(Everyone does.)

Do I also have amazing days of patience?
Yep.

Those, too.

 


If this is one of your concerns, or something you’re hearing from others, think about it this way: how do impatient people do anything in life?


 

How do they patiently stand in line, or take four-hour tests, or sit in a college class for an hour, or wait during an appointment to get their driver’s license updated?

(Because, let’s be honest, that drivers license thing will test the patience of Job.)

 

Impatient people just work within society’s patience parameter because it is part of life.

 

And, homeschooling is no different.

There will be days when you will be impatient with your homeschooler (and your homeschooler will be impatient with you) just the same as there are days when parents of traditionally schooled kids will be impatient with their kids during homework time or doing anything else as a family.

It’s all good.

No need to go away mad (forever).

HOMESCHOOL MYTHS DEBUNKED #11:
HOMESCHOOLING PARENTS NEED A TON OF PATIENCE.
YOU DO HAVE THE PATIENCE TO HOMESCHOOL!
(And, on the days you don’t, FIELD TRIPS ARE YOUR FRIENDS.)

TOP 10 MYTHS ABOUT HOMESCHOOLING

Now, let’s tackle those top 10 common myths about homeschooling that homeschool parents hear.

We’ll give you the homeschooling myths and facts that prove it wrong.

(Or, at least I’ll make up something that sounds really, really good.)

COMMON MYTHS
ABOUT
HOMESCHOOLING
#1:
HOMESCHOOLERS
DON’T GET
SOCIALIZATION

This one is true.
All homeschooled kids
are shy, backward
freaks.

NAH. DAWG.
Just kidding!
(It’s like you
don’t even
know me?!)

The social disadvantages of
homeschooling probably makes up
one of the most common myths
about homeschooling.

And, the homeschool socialization
myth is easily one of
the top homeschooling concerns.
(It may even be one
of your concerns if you’re
new to homeschooling!)

To be honest, homeschool socialization was a big concern for me before I truly understood the homeschooling process.

How will I make sure that my social butterfly is being fulfilled and that she fits into society?

It weighed on my mind until I came to a full understanding that I control what I do in homeschooling and how my child learns, including when to be with other kids in group learning situations like play dates or classes outside of the home.

If I want her to participate in the Wear Your Butterfly Wings to the Park day, we can do that. If I don’t want her to join the Cook Bugs From Your Backyard class, that’s OK too. (Because, HARD PASS on eating bugs for this family.)

What I’m trying to say is that you have full control, too.

If you’re like most homeschooling families, your kids will have a great deal of group learning opportunities outside of the home.

Not only that, homeschoolers actually have a more real-life version of socializing where they are with a group of kids of all ages and stages.

(If you think about it, being in a room with kids of your exact same age is . . . unusual. That will never happen again in life like it does in traditional school settings.)

In addition to our at-home learning, my kid also participates in these classes outside the home: drama, music, Spanish, and martial arts. We also do random free class offerings through museums and businesses, field trips, and play dates or meet ups. There are plenty of opportunities for my daughter to socialize throughout the week.

So, if you’re worried about homeschooling and social skills, don’t be!

(But, you should be worried about the exhaustion you’ll feel from running your kids to a million different homeschooling events.)

(Don’t say I didn’t warn you…)

HOMESCHOOL MYTHS DEBUNKED #1:
HOMESCHOOLERS DON’T GET SOCIALIZATION.
HOMESCHOOLERS GET PLENTY OF OPPORTUNITIES TO SOCIALIZE
WITH KIDS OF ALL DIFFERENT AGES AND STAGES.*

*It’s your social life you should worry more about. But, that’s for a different post…

COMMON MYTHS
ABOUT
HOMESCHOOLING
#2:
ONLY RELIGIOUS,
WEIRDO FREAKS
HOMESCHOOL.

There have historically been two
polarizing groups of homeschooling
families:

1. Christian homeschooling families,
who homeschool for religious reasons.

2. Progressive homeschooling families,
who prefer non-traditional educational
methods that have nothing to do with religion.

However, there seems to
be much more
fluidity in the homeschooling
movement today, with many
homeschool families falling
somewhere in the middle.

Go ahead,
fly whatever “freak flag”
your little
homeschooling
heart is comfy with.

::fist bump::

People who don’t know much about homeschooling sometimes assume that homeschoolers are made up of just a few unusual families here and there who are homeschooling for religious reasons.

Some parts of society have this image that homeschoolers make up a very small percentage of people who look like they stepped out of Little House on the Prairie and isolate their families like “freaks.”

(And, of course, you should know by now that we aren’t freaks . . . we’re homeschool super freaks!)

 


However, these people may be surprised to learn that there are an estimated 1.7 million homeschoolers—or about 3.4 percent of the school-age population—in the United States.


 

That’s certainly not an insignificant number!

(And, if we’re all freaks, then there are a lot of freaks roaming around! YAY US!)

Out of the homeschooling parents who answered The National Household Education Surveys (NHES) program survey of 2012—which is the latest published aggregate on homeschool data—64 percent reported “a desire to provide religious instruction” as their reason for homeschooling.

However, it was not the top reason parents listed for homeschooling.


A whopping 91 percent listed “a concern about the environment of other schools” as their reason for homeschooling.


Let’s recap:

  • There are still many homeschool families who educate at home for Bible-based learning.
  • There are also homeschool parents who teach religious studies during homeschool, but that may not be their biggest motivation for homeschooling.
  • Other homeschooling parents do not consider themselves religious and do not homeschool for this reason nor incorporate this topic into their learning.

 

The point is this: no matter your belief system or reasons for homeschooling, there’s a place for you.

 

We have homeschooling friends of all different backgrounds and affiliations.

There is a great deal of diversity in homeschooling today!

You can learn a lot from each other if you open yourself to it.

(I mean, I’m super different and you’ve already ::eyerolled:: at me at least three times so far. See how we can all get along?)

HOMESCHOOL MYTHS DEBUNKED #2:
ONLY RELIGIOUS, WEIRDO FREAKS HOMESCHOOL.
HOMESCHOOLERS ARE MADE UP OF A DIVERSE GROUP OF FAMILIES
OF ALL BELIEF SYSTEMS AND BACKGROUNDS!

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COMMON MYTHS
ABOUT
HOMESCHOOLING
#3:
HOMESCHOOLING
IS ILLEGAL.

Nah y’all!
You are NOT going to
jail for legitimately
homeschooling
your child in the
United States.

However, this myth has some
basis in truth if you were
homeschooling not so
long ago in the United States.

Like in the 90s when you
were probably collecting
Beanie Babies and
wearing fanny packs
instead of homeschooling.

(We forgive you.)

In some states, homeschooling was still illegal as recently as 1993.

(Weird, right?)

In Beanie Baby  fanny pack homeschooling years, that’s not very long ago.

Now, homeschooling is legal in all 50 states in America, but laws vary by state.

Homeschooling IS illegal in some other countries (like Germany). So, if you live outside of the United States, then move to the U.S. check the laws for your country.

HOMESCHOOL MYTHS DEBUNKED #3:
HOMESCHOOLING IS ILLEGAL.
HOMESCHOOLING IS LEGAL IN EVERY STATE IN AMERICA.*

*But fanny packs may not be…

COMMON MYTHS
ABOUT
HOMESCHOOL
#4:
HOMESCHOOLED
KIDS WILL NEVER
BE DISCIPLINED
OR INDEPENDENT.

Excuse me a moment…

HAHAHAHAHHAHAHAHA
HAHAHAHAHHA
HA
HA

OK.
::wipes eyes::

Check this out:
Harvard recently reported
in The Crimson
that “Harvard’s
homeschooled
students
say growing up
outside of a
traditional school
system was
an opportunity for
them to be flexible
and self-driven.”

If someone doesn’t understand the process of homeschooling, they might (wrongly) assume that homeschooling parents dictate every moment of a child’s day. However, many homeschool parents allow their kids unstructured time to direct at least a portion of their own learning, which helps to create a level of autonomy, independence, and discipline.

An author on Education.com writes, “Preschoolers need unstructured time to learn how things work, solve problems, use their imaginations, and practice skills they’ve recently learned. And most of all, they need time to just be kids!”

A post on the Stanford.edu site further explains:

“Kids love unstructured time because they have the privacy to fail while taking risks or learning how to be a social primate. At recess, kids have nearly 100% choice over what to do with their bodies, with the safe assumption that in case an injury does occur, an adult on duty will be on the scene in due time. Provide kids with a rich, not necessarily antiseptic space to explore and they teach us a lot about ingenuity, inclusivity and learning through play. ”

There is a great deal of learning that takes place when a child, even an older child, is allowed unstructured learning and free play. Kids become more responsible and more independent.

And, it doesn’t suck all the fun out of learning!

(Don’t be a fun sucker, man. Just don’t do it.)

HOMESCHOOL MYTHS DEBUNKED #4:
HOMESCHOOLED KIDS WILL NEVER BE DISCIPLINED OR INDEPENDENT
HOMESCHOOLED KIDS ARE OFTEN RESPONSIBLE AND INDEPENDENT BECAUSE HOMESCHOOLING FAMILIES DON’T JUST FOCUS ON LEARNING, BUT ALSO ON LIFE SKILLS.

(That’s right. We totally rock.)

COMMON MYTHS
ABOUT
HOMESCHOOL
#5:
YOU NEED A
COLLEGE OR
TEACHING DEGREE
TO HOMESCHOOL.

I’m going to let you in on a little secret
that may blow your mind:
(Brace yourself.)
Ready?
OK.
As soon as our kids
are born,
they start learning!

As parents, we start
teaching our kids at
first contact with them.

(Mind. Blown. I know!
But, it’s for real.
I wouldn’t lie to you.)

(Not about this,
at least.)

You’ve already been teaching your child even if you aren’t a homeschooling parent!

However, for some reason, as soon as we put a title on it (“homeschooling parent”), we get nervous and start thinking we’re not good enough (not smart enough, not educated enough, not fanny pack worthy enough, or whatever) to lead our kids in learning.

When, in reality, that’s what we’re doing every day anyway, no matter where a child goes to school.

And, guess what else?

You can homeschool and you do not need to be a former teacher or have a formal college education to do so.

(Bonus points if you own a tin foil hat, though…)

With that said, there are many states that do require homeschooling parents to have some level of education (or other educational requirements) in order to homeschool. For those states, the requirement is most often a high school diploma or GED.

 


ALWAYS CHECK YOUR STATE LAWS FOR THE REQUIREMENTS!


 

So, “teach” away with your degreed, or diploma-ed, certified, or GED self!

You won’t even get in trouble!

(And, if you do get into trouble, there’s always ice cream to make you feel better. You can even have it for breakfast. Ain’t nobody the boss of you…)

HOMESCHOOL MYTHS DEBUNKED #5:
YOU NEED A COLLEGE OR TEACHING DEGREE TO HOMESCHOOL.
YOU DO NOT NEED A COLLEGE DEGREE TO HOMESCHOOL YOUR CHILDREN IN THE UNITED STATES.

(But you do need to know that the Snozzberries taste like Snozzberries. If you don’t know that, you might want to reconsider homeschooling.)

COMMON MYTHS
ABOUT
HOMESCHOOL
#6:
PARENTS WHO
WORK CAN’T
HOMESCHOOL.

It’s true, almost all
homeschooling
families have
at least one parent
at home taking
on the full-time
responsibilities of
homeschooling.
(It’s the parent
that looks super
exhausted.)

But, that does not
mean that you can’t
work and homeschool.
Just ask another
grown-up for
permission
first.

Homeschooling is not for the faint of heart. It is all encompassing and that includes taking up a majority of your day.

 

With all of that said, there are those who work and contribute financially to the family—even single parents—while successfully homeschooling!

 

Some homeschool families have both parents who work, and some single parent families work outside of the home while still homeschooling.

How homeschooling works for these families will depend on what kind of job the parents have and how flexible it is.

 


For instance:

  • One parent works during the day and one works at night.
  • The day working parent may homeschool from 7 a.m. to 9 a.m. and then hand off the kids to a family member, caregiver, or a co-op class.
  • The second (late working parent) may then take care of additional homeschool activities or pick up the kids from their co-op class or caregiver.
  • There are also single parents who work daytime shifts and then homeschool in the afternoon or evenings.
  • Or, maybe the parent works at night and homeschools in the morning or during the day.

 

We have friends where one parent works only on the weekends, leaving them both at home to homeschool during the week.

Because homeschooling is so flexible, it can fit around different work schedules for parents.

You’ll be tired, but — meh — who needs sleep anyway?

HOMESCHOOL MYTHS DEBUNKED #6:
PARENTS WHO WORK CAN’T HOMESCHOOL.
THERE ARE PLENTY OF HOMESCHOOLING PARENTS WHO WORK AND HOMESCHOOL!

(They’re the super grumpy and tired ones at the meet-ups. You’ll be able to find your tribe with no problem.)

COMMON MYTHS
ABOUT
HOMESCHOOL
#7:
HOMESCHOOLING
IS JUST
REGULAR SCHOOL,
BUT IN YOUR
PAJAMAS.

So what?

No, really
homeschooling
is NOT just
regular schooling,
but—happily—
you can do it in
your pajamas
if you want!

(I’m wearing my
pajamas right now…)

Let’s first tackle the “regular schooling” part.

Homeschooling is not “regular schooling” or a mirror of public school.

In many states, parents get to choose their own homeschool curricula and method of learning, which can vary greatly from what is being taught in public school.

Even if homeschool families live in a state where they have to follow a state-required curriculum, homeschool parents can still provide learning in the environment of their choice and supplement learning how they want.


So, homeschooling is not at all like regular schooling. Every homeschooler’s schedule and learning and experience is different.


However, the part about the pajamas can be true.

There have been many cold winter days where we didn’t have to get out of the house and my daughter did her studies in her pajamas.

(OK, that was a little white lie. Sometimes we just don’t feel like getting dressed. It has nothing to do with winter. Don’t judge.)

Does wearing pajamas while homeschooling impede her learning?

Heck no!

I’m  She’s comfortable and  I  she gets to learn while being comfortable.

I would say sorry, but I’m not sorry at all that I homeschoolers get the benefit of this comfort.

HOMESCHOOL MYTHS DEBUNKED #7:
HOMESCHOOLING IS JUST REGULAR SCHOOL, BUT IN YOUR PAJAMAS.
HOMESCHOOLING OFTEN LOOKS NOTHING LIKE REGULAR SCHOOL
(BUT WE CAN LEARN IN OUR JAMMIES!)

(And, haters gonna hate.)

COMMON MYTHS
ABOUT
HOMESCHOOL
#8:
HOMESCHOOLING
IS TOO
EXPENSIVE.

Dude.
Who keeps
filling your head
with these lies?

Homeschooling can
be costly, but not
so expensive
that you
cannot do it.

Traditional
schooling
and associated
extracurricular
activities can
also be expensive.
So…

Just like any facet of raising a family, your expenses will be determined by your choices (like insisting that the cost of cable is worth it so that you can have the  Bravo channel to watch Real Housewives  science channels for learning).

For homeschooling, it will include decisions like what curriculum you use and what activities your kids are involved in outside of the home.

If your homeschooled kid is involved in a lot of extra classes, your expenses will be higher (just like if a traditionally schooled kid is in a lot of extracurricular activities).

Multiple homeschool sources list that the average cost of homeschooling a child the first year is around $600 to $900.

(That sounds a little high to me, but if that’s what the “experts” say, OKAAAY.)

 


Your first year will probably be the most expensive because you are just figuring it all out.


 

You may have a few trial and error purchases (curricula, books, online classes, etc.) before you find what really works for you.

One of the biggest expenses you will probably incur as a homeschooling family will be curricula and at-home courses.

There are boxed curricula or online courses available that will make your homeschooling life easier. However, these curricula and courses can run into a few hundred dollars for each kid or learning level (at the most expensive end of the spectrum).

On the other hand, there are many free or cheap resources where you can find homeschool curricula, study units, worksheets, and online reading that help keep homeschooling expenses down.

(Repeat after me: the library is your friend!)

HOMESCHOOL MYTHS DEBUNKED #8:
HOMESCHOOLING IS TOO EXPENSIVE.
THERE ARE MANY FREE AND LOW-COST RESOURCES AVAILABLE FOR HOMESCHOOLING.

COMMON MYTHS
ABOUT
HOMESCHOOLING
#9:
HOMESCHOOLERS
CAN’T PLAY SPORTS

I’ve heard
this tale
that some
homeschoolers
like to play
sports.

Urban legend
or true story?
You decide.

Anyway.

You may be
surprised to
learn that just
because a child
is homeschooled
it doesn’t necessarily
mean that he or she
is excluded from
participating in
public school sports.

(I know, crazy, right?
I should totally
charge extra
for the info
in this post.)

(Or, you know,
like, charge at all.)

How can homeschoolers play sports?

(I mean, beyond just building your own ball field like in Field of Dreams.)

 


Each state has the ability to determine if homeschoolers are eligible to participate in public school sports.


 

In some states, homeschoolers can play sports at public schools.

(You can thank Tim Tebow Laws for that.)

For example Arizona statute states, “Homeschooled students are allowed to participate in the public schools’ interscholastic activities ‘in the same manner’ as pupils who are enrolled in the public schools.”

However, there are other states that prohibit homeschoolers from participating in public school sports.

California statute specifically states, “California Interscholastic Federation prohibits homeschoolers from playing on public school teams.”

(Why all the hate, Cali?)

So, check your homeschool state laws if you’re interested in your children participating in public school sports.

(And, if you live in a state that says “NO” to homeschooled kids on their public school sports teams, just move.)

PS?

There are also many other options for kids to play sports when they are homeschooled: leagues, homeschool classes, community group sports, recreation leagues, traveling leagues and more. (Shout out to Molly for reminding me to add this!)

HOMESCHOOL MYTHS DEBUNKED #9:
HOMESCHOOLERS CAN’T PLAY SPORTS
HOMESCHOOLERS CAN PLAY SPORTS IN SOME (SUPER COOL AND ACCEPTING) STATES.

COMMON MYTHS
ABOUT
HOMESCHOOLING
#10:
HOMESCHOOLERS
CAN’T GO
TO COLLEGE.

They can’t.
The end.

Nah.
Just kidding.
(AGAIN.)
(Get with
the game,
people.)

Most colleges
today are
happy to accept
homeschoolers
that meet the
same enrollment
requirements as
traditionally
schooled
students.

So, how does
a homeschooler
get into college?

Very, very
carefully…

Homeschooling families can create transcripts of the homeschooler’s work or provide an overview of the work that is more like a resume.

(Uh huh. Really.)

Just check with each college on their specific application process and be sure to ask if they have specific requirements for homeschoolers.

 


In some cases, a few homeschoolers may run into issues when applying to colleges.


 

But, it’s not your fault!

The problems seem to stem mostly from some colleges not understanding state homeschooling laws and inaccurately requiring homeschoolers to provide a GED (or other requirements), which has led to confusion and misinformation circulating that it is hard for homeschoolers to get into colleges and universities.

For example, the Homeschool Legal Defense Association (HSLDA) discusses an issue where two Florida homeschooled students were told that they needed GEDs if they wanted to attend the local community college.

Once the HSLDA contacted the college and made them aware of the homeschooling laws, the homeschooled students were admitted to the college with no issues.

BAM!

HOMESCHOOL MYTHS DEBUNKED #10:
HOMESCHOOLERS CAN’T GO TO COLLEGE
HOMESCHOOLERS ARE REGULARLY BEING ACCEPTED INTO ALL TYPES OF COLLEGES AND UNIVERSITIES–INCLUDING IVY LEAGUE SCHOOLS!


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CONCLUSION

WHEW!
THAT WAS
A LOT,
RIGHT?

I HOPE THAT NOW
YOU HAVE A
BETTER UNDERSTANDING
OF COMMON MYTHS
ABOUT HOMESCHOOLING
(AND THOSE
HOMESCHOOL
MISCONCEPTIONS
HAVE BEEN
DEBUNKED)!

If you’re
anything like
I was, you
probably still
have a ton of
questions or
have heard
even more common
myths about
homeschooling
and need answers.

NO WORRIES!

I’ve got
you covered,
BOO!

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And, a book that shoots down those homeschool misconceptions!

But, most importantly, it’s a homeschool book to arm you with answers for yourself and to share with others in your life who are questioning your homeschooling choice!

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HelpingHandHomeschool.com, homeschooling 13 years  


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