Ultimate Homeschool Planning Guide (27 Preparation Tips)

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It’s time to plan your homeschool year, and I bet your mind feels absolutely crazy.

Preparing for your upcoming homeschool year can be very overwhelming, especially when reflecting on all the options there are to consider.

So, I have compiled a list of steps to take some of that overwhelm out of your preparations and help you prioritize your planning.

1. Craft Your Vision

When planning your homeschool year, keep in mind what you want your homeschool to look like.

Now remember, we can have a plan for our homeschool and it just not work for us the way we had hoped.

That is okay!

When that happens, it is perfectly okay to pivot.

However, crafting a solid vision will help us weed through all of the overwhelming amount of options that come along with the flexibility of homeschooling.

Related: Top Time Management Hacks for Homemakers (Best Productivity Tips)

2. Pray For Guidance.

Prayer moves mountains, and homeschooling is no small feat.

Pray for guidance and patience as you navigate and prepare for your homeschool year.

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Prayer gets me through, especially on my hard days.

If you are anything like me you constantly question if you are doing right by your kiddos.

Spending time with God gives me peace in my decisions and helps reassure me that I am right where I need to be.

3. Research Your State’s Homeschool Requirements and Regulations.

Before embarking on your homeschooling journey, it’s crucial to familiarize yourself with your state’s homeschooling requirements.

These requirements can vary significantly from one state to another, so understanding the specific regulations in your area is essential.

To find the most accurate and up-to-date information for your state, you can visit the website of the Home School Legal Defense Association (HSLDA) at www.hslda.org.

In some states, homeschooling is relatively easy to initiate, requiring minimal documentation or oversight.

These states often ask for parents to submit a notice of intent to homeschool, an outline of the subjects they plan to teach, and attendance records.

However, other states may have more stringent requirements, such as mandatory standardized testing, portfolio reviews, or teacher evaluations.

Some states may also necessitate that homeschooling parents meet specific educational qualifications or participate in support groups or associations.

It’s vital to research and understand your state’s regulations thoroughly to ensure that you’re in compliance with the law while providing the best possible education for your children.

5. Set Clear Homeschool Goals and Objectives.

Defining educational goals is the foundational step in planning your homeschool year effectively. Start by envisioning what you want your children to accomplish academically and personally over the course of the year.

Consider their grade level, learning styles, strengths, and areas that need improvement.

Academic goals may involve mastering specific subjects, achieving grade-level standards, or preparing for standardized tests.

Personal development goals could encompass fostering critical thinking skills, nurturing creativity, or promoting self-discipline.

Once you have a broad vision, break these goals into smaller, more manageable milestones for each subject or area of study.

These milestones should be specific, measurable, and achievable within a reasonable timeframe. For example, if your goal is to improve your child’s reading skills, a milestone could be to read a certain number of books at their reading level by a designated date.

By setting clear, tangible objectives, you provide a roadmap for your homeschool year, making it easier to track progress and stay on course

An example of personal goal I set for myself this year is being a more patient mother and less of a perfectionist when it comes to our homeschool.

6. Create a Schedule/Routine (in Pencil).

It’s no secret that there are countless distractions and competing demands on our time and a well-structured schedule is vital. It provides a sense of stability and predictability for both parents and children.

When creating your homeschool schedule, consider the unique needs and rhythms of your family. Allocate specific time blocks for subjects or learning activities, taking into account the age and attention span of your children.

Be sure to include breaks and physical activity to keep everyone energized and focused. Flexibility is key, as homeschooling allows for adaptability.

If a particular subject or lesson takes longer than expected, it’s okay to adjust your schedule accordingly.

Make sure to involve your children in the schedule-making process, allowing them to have some say in their daily routine.

This not only empowers them but also encourages a sense of ownership and responsibility for their education.

In the 21st century, where technology can be a double-edged sword, a well-crafted homeschool schedule helps strike a balance between screen time and hands-on learning experiences, ensuring that your children receive a holistic education.

Another tip that I recommend is loop scheduling.

If you aren’t familiar with loop scheduling, Pam Barnhill explains it as “loop scheduling doesn’t assign a particular subject to a particular day. Instead, you have a list (loop) of work that you do during a certain time period. When it is time to work, you simply move to the next subject on the list and start there.” Learn more about loop scheduling here.

7. Choose Your Homeschool Curriculum (But Don’t Have Your Heart Set on it).

Do you plan on doing an online program? A boxed curriculum? Or do you you prefer pulling from multiple resources?

Choosing a curriculum is one of your biggest decisions and can also be one of your biggest headaches when preparing for your homeschool year.

There are just sooo many options, and what works for one won’t always work for another.

It could take multiple curriculums before finding a good fit! And that good fit might not be a good fit the next year. So, don’t have your heart set on any curriculum.

We are more of an eclectic style over here. I pull from many different curriculums until we find what works for us!

Selecting the right homeschool curriculum is a significant decision, and it’s essential to approach it with an open mind.

There are various curriculum options available, each catering to different teaching philosophies and learning styles.

Here are some popular curriculum choices and the types of learners they may be best suited for:

  • Traditional Textbook Curriculum: This curriculum follows a structured, textbook-based approach. It’s suitable for families who prefer a more traditional classroom feel at home. It provides a comprehensive and systematic overview of subjects like math, science, and history. Examples include Abeka, Bob Jones University Press (BJU), and Saxon Math.
  • Online Homeschool Programs: Online programs offer a virtual school experience and are ideal for families seeking flexibility and interactive learning. Programs like Time4Learning, K12, and Connections Academy provide a structured online curriculum with assessments and grading.
  • Charlotte Mason Curriculum: Charlotte Mason emphasizes living books, nature studies, and short lessons. It’s a great choice for families who appreciate a literature-based and nature-focused approach to education. Ambleside Online and Simply Charlotte Mason are popular resources for this style.
  • Classical Education: Classical education divides learning into three stages—grammar, logic, and rhetoric. Classical Conversations and The Well-Trained Mind are well-known classical education resources.
  • Unit Studies: Unit studies revolve around thematic learning, allowing students to explore multiple subjects related to a central theme or topic. They are flexible and engaging, making them suitable for hands-on and project-based learners. Moving Beyond the Page and Amanda Bennett’s Unit Studies are examples.
  • Unschooling: Unschooling is a child-led approach to education where learning is not confined to a specific curriculum. Instead, it encourages exploration and learning through everyday life experiences. It’s ideal for families who value autonomy and curiosity-driven learning.
  • Eclectic Approach: As mentioned, the eclectic approach involves pulling from various resources and methods. This approach is highly customizable and adaptable, making it suitable for families with diverse learning needs.

When choosing a curriculum, consider your child’s learning style, your teaching style, and any specific educational goals you have set.

And, whatever you do, just remember that what works well one year may need adjustment the next, so don’t hesitate to switch if necessary.

Ultimately, the best curriculum is one that meets your child’s needs and fosters a love of learning.

Check out this post by teachbesideme.com to help you choose a homeschool curriculum if you feel stuck.

8. Time Block.

Time blocking is a powerful time management technique that can greatly benefit homeschoolers and anyone looking to enhance their productivity.

It involves breaking your day into blocks of time dedicated to specific tasks or activities. Here’s how it works and who can benefit from it:

What is Time Blocking?

Time blocking is a method of planning your day in advance, allocating fixed time blocks to various activities. Each block typically lasts for a specific duration, such as 30 minutes to a few hours. During each time block, you focus solely on the task or activity assigned to that block, eliminating distractions and multitasking.

Who is Time Blocking Best Suited For?

Time blocking can be beneficial for a wide range of individuals, including homeschoolers. It’s particularly helpful for those who:

  • Thrive on structure and routine: If your family functions better with a set schedule, time blocking can create a predictable daily rhythm.
  • Struggle with time management: Time blocking helps you allocate time wisely, ensuring you make progress on essential tasks.
  • Need to balance multiple responsibilities: Homeschooling parents often juggle teaching, household chores, and personal tasks. Time blocking can help you allocate sufficient time to each role.

How to Time Block

Set Clear Goals: Begin by defining your goals for the day or week. What tasks or subjects do you need to cover in your homeschooling? What other responsibilities or personal tasks do you have?

Allocate Time Blocks: Break your day into time blocks, starting with a designated homeschooling block. Allocate specific start and end times for each block.

Eliminate Distractions: During each time block, minimize distractions. For example, silence your phone, close irrelevant browser tabs, and create a focused environment.

Prioritize Tasks: Arrange tasks by priority. Address critical or challenging tasks during periods when you’re most alert and focused.

Include Breaks: Don’t forget to schedule short breaks between blocks to recharge. Breaks can improve concentration and prevent burnout.

Evaluate and Adjust: At the end of the day or week, assess how well you stuck to your time blocks. Adjust your schedule as needed to improve efficiency.

Time blocking can help homeschoolers stay organized, ensure all necessary subjects are covered, and maintain a healthy work-life balance. It’s a flexible technique that allows you to adapt your schedule as your family’s needs change.

We begin our homeschool at 9AM.

I do not keep my phone with me at the table (where we homeschool), because I know my phone would be a huge distraction for me.

My phone is silenced, and I don’t respond to texts, check emails or notifications, or answer my phone until 12-1PM.

Having a schedule does not work for everyone. And we aren’t always punctual, however, we do try to stick to a specific time frame.

It helps us stay on track and my family thrives on routine.

9. Plan Your Lessons.

Planning homeschool lessons ahead has saved me so much energy and headspace during our homeschool weeks, however, I do not recommend planning too far ahead.

If you are the mom who needs a planner and writes down specific lessons on specific days, then I suggest writing in pencil when preparing for your homeschool year.

There are days we plan on accomplishing certain lessons and we don’t.

Other days, we do more than expected of us.

Because of this, I found that a planner did not work for me.

This was much to my surprise, because I absolutely love a good planner!

Planning homeschool lessons is undoubtedly a valuable practice, but finding the right approach that suits your family’s dynamics is key.

While some parents thrive on detailed planners with specific lessons for each day, others may prefer a more flexible approach.

Here are some things to consider:

Balancing Structure and Flexibility:

Homeschooling offers the flexibility to adapt to your child’s unique learning style and pace. However, it’s crucial to maintain a level of structure to ensure consistent progress. Planning lessons ahead allows you to strike that balance.

Avoid Planning Too Far Ahead:

Planning too far ahead can become restrictive and lead to frustration. Homeschooling often involves unexpected twists, whether it’s a child needing extra time to grasp a concept or an opportunity for an impromptu educational outing.

When you’re locked into a rigid plan, you might miss these valuable teaching moments.

Effective Lesson Planning

Instead of mapping out specific lessons for each day, consider a more flexible approach:

  1. Set Clear Learning Objectives: Begin with a clear understanding of what you want your child to learn. Identify specific goals for the subject or topic you’re covering.
  2. Outline Resources: List the materials, textbooks, online resources, or worksheets you’ll use. Having everything ready in advance saves time.
  3. Create a Weekly Framework: Plan a rough weekly outline, indicating which subjects or topics you aim to cover during the week. This provides structure without binding you to daily specifics.
  4. Adapt as You Go: Be prepared to adapt. If a lesson takes longer or shorter than expected, or if your child shows a keen interest in a particular topic, adjust your plan accordingly.

Example of Lesson Planning

Let’s say you’re teaching a history lesson on the American Revolution. Your objectives might include understanding the causes, key events, and the impact of this historical period. Your weekly framework could allocate two days to cover the causes, two days for key events, and one day for the aftermath.

For the first day, gather your resources, which may include a history textbook, online articles, and primary source documents. On the following day, present the causes of the American Revolution, discussing factors like taxation and colonial grievances.

As you proceed through the week, adapt your lessons based on your child’s comprehension and engagement. If they express a strong interest in a specific battle or historical figure, dive deeper into that area. This flexible approach allows for personalized learning while ensuring you cover essential topics.

Remember that the beauty of homeschooling lies in its adaptability. You have the freedom to adjust your teaching methods and materials to suit your child’s needs and interests, making learning a dynamic and engaging experience.

9. Decide if & Which Groups You Will Join.

You might choose a local homeschool co-op. Maybe a homeschool activities group that gets together for field trips and adventures?

Or Maybe you would just like to spend quality time with your littles without the stress of any groups or schedules.

Freedom and flexibility are huge perks of homeschooling!

10. Plan Extracurricular Activities & Outings for Your Homeschool Year.

I like to make a list of places we would like to go or things we would like to do when planning for the new homeschool year!

Spending time with family and taking a break from sitting down and working in a workbook is so refreshing.

When planning your homeschool year, consider incorporating these activities into your schedule to ensure a balanced and enriching educational experience.

Start by identifying your child’s interests and passions.

Do they have a keen interest in science? Plan for science-related field trips to museums or nature reserves.

Are they artistically inclined? Look for art classes or workshops in your area.

Whether it’s sports, music, theater, or any other pursuit, there are usually local classes or groups that cater to these interests.

Integrating extracurricular activities into your calendar helps you strike a balance between academic and non-academic pursuits.

By scheduling these activities, you ensure that your child has dedicated time to explore their passions and develop skills outside of traditional subjects.

It also provides them with social opportunities to interact with peers who share similar interests, fostering personal growth and building a well-rounded education that goes beyond textbooks and coursework.

If you make a running list of possible activities or places to visit, it is much easier to sort through on a whim.

11. Make a Plan For Down Time (Other Than Screen Time).

This should be one the top priorities when sitting down to plan your homeschool year (and for good reason)!

It is no surprise that homeschooling takes a fraction of the time that traditional school does.

With that being said, it can be easy for some kids to “run out of things to do” at home.

I, too, remember asking myself “If my kids finish school early then what will they do all day?”

To help keep my kids busy and off of screens, I like to keep lots of books, crafts, puzzles, board games, etc.

One thing my son with ADHD really loves is modeling clay. He constantly has to be moving and using his hands, and modeling clay has been perfect for him!

When my kids get bored they pick fights with each other.

I find it so helpful to keep them occupied.

And yes, we do have screen time- more than I am proud of, if I’m being honest.

However, I do like to limit it as best I can.

Related: Top 15 BEST Educational YouTube Channels for Toddlers

12. Post Rules So Your Kiddos Know What is Expected of Them.

This may seem a little silly, but trust me, do it.

If your kids are anything like mine, they get the summer wiggles that are very hard to shake once the school year rolls around.

I feel like I am constantly reminding them of what is acceptable and what is not.

I like to just keep a list of some of our core rules and hang it on the fridge.

My kids are very visual beings so it makes sense to hang these up where they can see them often.

13. Create a Dedicated Folder for “Keep” Papers.

Luckily, our state doesn’t require us to keep their work, however, I do keep their artwork or things that are special to me.

14. Choose Your Read Aloud Books.

“Sometimes it seems as though reading aloud is just one more thing to do, but it actually saves homeschooling time and effort. Reading aloud is certainly one of the most efficient and effective ways to learn. It can encourage our children in their more formal studies and give them context for the other things they learn”, according to thecurriculumchoice.com.

Click here for a Read Aloud Book List For All Ages!

15. Prepare The Homeschool Space.

When planning your homeschool year, decide where you will homeschool.

We homeschool at our dining room table. It has plenty of room for us to all be together.

Our couch is always good for read-alouds, but I did notice when we tried to complete work on the couch my boys got lazy.

Sometimes we do switch it up and we will do our homeschool on the porch, but our dining room table is our main homeschool area.

16. Create a Chore Chart/List.

Being home together every day can come with it’s fair share of messes.

Creating a chore chart or list is a valuable homeschool preparation hack that serves multiple purposes.

First and foremost, it relieves the homeschooling parent, usually mom, from the burden of shouldering all the cleaning responsibilities.

Homeschooling can be demanding, and having to manage the entire household on top of teaching can be overwhelming.

By involving your children in household chores, you not only lighten your load but also instill essential life skills in them.

Chore charts or lists help allocate specific tasks to each family member, making it clear who is responsible for what. This promotes a sense of responsibility, teamwork, and accountability within the family.

It’s an excellent way to teach children about contributing to the well-being of the household and that everyone plays a role in maintaining a clean and organized living space.

And, of course, it frees up more time for homeschooling activities and ensures that your home remains a conducive learning environment.

Plus, it’s a practical way to balance homemaking and homeschooling effectively in the 21st century.

17. Gather Your Homeschool Supplies.

Gathering the necessary materials is a critical step in preparing to plan your homeschool year effectively.

Before diving into the planning process, take inventory of what you already have and what you need to acquire.

Start with your curriculum materials, textbooks, and workbooks for each subject. Ensure that you have all the required resources to cover the entire year’s lessons. Check for any specialized tools or equipment needed for science experiments, art projects, or hands-on activities.

Additionally, stock up on essential supplies like pens, pencils, notebooks, and art materials. Don’t forget to organize your digital resources, such as educational websites, online courses, or software programs, if you incorporate technology into your homeschooling.

By having all the materials ready and accessible, you’ll streamline the planning process and avoid interruptions during the school year due to missing resources.

Rummaging around for items takes up time and energy, as well as disrupts the flow of your homeschooling.

18. Deep Clean + Declutter Your Home.

If there is one thing that will kill my concentration quick, that’s clutter.

Clutter makes me crazy!

Having a nice, cleaned and organized homeschool space is an absolute must for me and my family.

A clean and decluttered space helps us focus. A tidy home is so good for mental health, as well.

They say a clean home is a happy home, and I couldn’t agree more! I say this because I turn into a tyrant when everything is in disarray.

My family can vouch (I’m not proud of it).

19. Make a List of Life Skills That You Want Your Children to Achieve This Homeschool Year.

Life skills are important for fostering independence and self sufficiency in our children.

One of the many beauties of homeschooling is we get the opportunity as parents and as their main influence to teach them how to thrive in the real world and be productive members of society.

Another one of the remarkable aspects of homeschooling is the flexibility to explore essential life skills that go beyond traditional academic subjects.

As parents and primary influencers in our children’s lives, we have a unique opportunity to equip them with practical skills that will serve them well in the real world and help them become self-sufficient, capable individuals.

Consider the life skills you want your children to achieve in the upcoming homeschool year. These skills can encompass a wide range of areas, such as

  • basic financial literacy
  • time management
  • communication skills
  • cooking and meal planning
  • household chores
  • personal hygiene
  • and even skills related to emotional intelligence and problem-solving.

By setting clear goals for these life skills, you empower your children to become more self-reliant and better prepared for the challenges and responsibilities they’ll encounter as they grow into adulthood.

It’s essential to incorporate these life skills into your homeschool curriculum intentionally. Dedicate specific time and resources to teach and practice these skills, ensuring that your children have the guidance and support they need to master them.

As they acquire these valuable life skills, they become more confident and capable individuals who are better equipped to navigate the complexities of the world around them.

20. Print/Laminate Any Charts, Printables, or Curriculum.

This is self explanatory, but some curriculum calls for printing out pages and/or laminating.

You also might be one that likes to laminate chore charts, loop scheduling charts, etc.

Go ahead and get that taken care of in advance so you are ready to go!

20. Create Morning Baskets in Advance When Planning Your Homeschool Year.

If you are a morning basket person, then prepare ahead of time what will be included in your basket.

If you aren’t sure what a morning basket is then I recommend checking out Pam Barnhill’s Morning Basket blog post.

She also has an amazing podcast that I am a huge fan of! It’s called 10 Minutes to a Better Homeschool.

You should definitely check it out for knowledge and encouragement in your homeschool journey!

21. Plan Your Homeschool Year by Prioritizing Subjects.

I say this, because there have been many days where something has come up and we weren’t able to finish everything we had intended to.

I know we will have many more of those days, if I’m honest.

When our days get cut short I always make sure we have at least completed those priority subjects.

22. Create a Designated Area to Store Your Homeschool Items.

We have a bookshelf by the dining room table where we keep our read aloud books and a closet with shelves in our living room where we keep our curriculum, puzzles, games, and homeschool supplies.

Every day when we have finished our homeschool, the boys put everything back up in it’s place.

There is never any confusion on where our items are located and it helps our days run smoothly when it is time to start our morning.

23. Plan Your Homeschool Year by Meal Planning.

If you don’t want to spend all of your time in the kitchen, then trust me when I say meal plan.

When the kids are home all of the time, I can assure you someone is always hungry.

I find keeping a schedule for meals is beneficial. If you want to plan your homeschool year, plan your meals!

You can find some awesome meal planning tips for busy moms here!

24. Set Up a Record-Keeping System.

Setting up an efficient record-keeping system is not only a practical homeschooling hack but also a crucial aspect of ensuring compliance with homeschooling regulations in your area. In the 21st century, we’re fortunate to have access to various digital tools and homeschooling apps that can simplify this process tremendously.

Start by creating a dedicated space or folder where you can organize all your homeschooling records. This can be physical, like a binder or filing cabinet, or digital, using cloud storage solutions or homeschooling apps. For tracking attendance, you’ll want to maintain a log that records the days your child participates in educational activities, as this is often a requirement for homeschooling. Additionally, keep a record of grades or assessments to monitor your child’s progress.

Homeschooling apps and digital tools can be incredibly handy for record-keeping. They often come with features that allow you to input attendance, grades, and completed assignments easily. Some even generate reports that you can use for evaluations or reporting to authorities, making the administrative aspect of homeschooling much more streamlined.

Having a robust record-keeping system not only ensures you’re meeting legal requirements but also provides you with valuable insights into your child’s academic journey. It allows you to track their growth, identify areas that may need additional attention, and maintain a comprehensive portfolio that showcases their achievements over the homeschooling year.

25. Include Assessment and Evaluation

Assessment and evaluation are integral parts of any homeschooling journey, ensuring that your child is grasping the material and making progress. To effectively implement this, start by determining how you’ll assess your child’s progress across different subjects. This can include various methods such as quizzes, tests, projects, or even oral presentations, depending on the subjects you’re covering and your child’s learning style.

Scheduling these assessments strategically throughout the homeschool year is key.

Create a calendar or planner that outlines when you plan to administer quizzes or tests, allowing you to cover specific topics or units before these evaluation dates.

This provides a structured approach to your curriculum and ensures that your child has sufficient time to master the material before being assessed.

Consider incorporating regular review sessions into your routine.

These sessions can help reinforce your child’s learning, making it easier for them to retain information and build a strong foundation for future concepts.

Reviewing previously covered topics or concepts at regular intervals ensures that the knowledge is not forgotten but rather solidified, contributing to a well-rounded and comprehensive education.

26. Start Bed Time Earlier To Prepare For The Upcoming Homeschool Year.

Get your kids in the habit of going to bed earlier so they wake up refreshed.

I can always tell when my kids did not get a good night sleep, because they are moody, emotional, and they struggle to focus.

The great thing about homeschooling is we can take a break if we have days like this. But the fewer of those days we have, the better.

So, plan your homeschool year sooner rather than later and start with a good bed time schedule.

27. Know Your Why.

There will be plenty of hard days. Days where you feel like a failure. Even days that you question whether or not you are capable.

That is why it is so important to know why you chose this path.

Homeschooling can be hard at times, but remember, you can do hard things. Especially when you are confident in the reason why you do what you do.

Knowing your why is also huge when you have that family member that thinks you’re crazy for choosing to homeschool your children.

I actually have a list in the notes app on my phone titled “Reasons I Homeschool”.

I originally made it because I was homeschooling one of my sons at the time and I knew I wanted to pull one of my other sons out of school.

My husband felt that he needed to continue public school, because he was a good student and didn’t struggle like my other son.

My heart kept pulling me in the direction to homeschool him anyway, and I knew I wanted to have a list compiled when I discussed my concerns with my husband.

I actually never had to use that list when talking it over with my husband (haha), but I have used it plenty of times with other people.

More importantly, I keep that list for me. And I always have it handy when I need to remind myself of my why.

Let’s Recap! Tips To Plan Your Homeschool Year Include:

  • Craft a Vision.
  • Pray.
  • Research Your State’s Homeschool Requirements and Regulations.
  • Set Goals.
  • Create a Schedule/Routine (in pencil).
  • Choose Your Curriculum (but don’t have your heart set on it).
  • Time Block.
  • Plan Your Lessons (but not too far in advance).
  • Decide if and which Homeschool Groups You Will Join.
  • Plan Activities & Outings.
  • Make a Plan for Down Time (other than screen time).
  • Post Rules.
  • Create a “Keep” Folder.
  • Choose Your Read Aloud Books.
  • Prepare the Homeschool Space.
  • Create a Chore Chart/List.
  • Prepare Supplies.
  • Clean + Declutter.
  • Make a List of Life Skills You Would Like to Achieve.
  • Print/Laminate.
  • Create Morning Baskets.
  • Prioritize Subjects.
  • Create a Designated Area for Homeschool Items.
  • Meal Plan.
  • Set Up a Record Keeping System.
  • Include Assessment and Evaluation.
  • Start Bed Time Early.
  • Know Your Why.

Mama, it doesn’t have to be perfect. Spoiler Alert- it never will be. But look at you showing up and being the best for your family! And for what it’s worth, I’m so proud of you!

I’m wishing you the very best on your homeschooling journey. And, of course, may your home radiate love, wellness, and joy!

XO, Kacie

I hope you found value in this list. Leave a comment below and tell me your favorite homeschool planning hack!

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