Curriculum Resources and Recommendations

Legacy Christian School allows parents to decide which curriculum is best for their children. However, we know many families have great success with the following curriculums. We encourage a literature-based approach to education.

Homeschool Kids Learning

Parent Education

  • The Successful Homeschool Family Handbook: A Creative and Stress-Free Approach to HomeschoolingRaymond & Dorothy Moore. If you are thinking about homeschooling, or are struggling with an educational homeschooling curriculum that is difficult to use, let Dr. Ray and Dorothy Moore show you how to make homeschooling an easy-to-live-with family adventure in learning.
  • A Thomas Jefferson Education: Teaching a Generation of Leaders for the Twenty-First CenturyOliver DeMille In A Thomas Jefferson Education: Teaching a Generation of Leaders for the Twenty-first Century, Oliver DeMille presents a new educational vision based on proven methods that really work! Teachers, students, parents, educators, legislators, leaders and everyone who cares about America’s future must read this compelling book.
  • Teaching from Rest: A Homeschooler’s Guide to Unshakable PeaceSarah Mackenzie and Dr. Christopher Perrin. Those who have made the decision to homeschool their children have done so out of great love for their children and a desire to provide them an excellent education in the context of a warm, enriching home. Yet so many parents (mainly mothers) who have taken up this challenge find the enterprise often full of stress, worry, and anxiety. In this practical, faith-based, and inspirational book, Sarah Mackenzie addresses these questions directly, appealing to her own study of restful learning (scholé) and her struggle to bring restful learning to her (six) children.
  • Dumbing Us Down: The Hidden Curriculum of Compulsory SchoolingJohn Taylor Gatto. By a former New York state “Teacher of the Year,” Gatto’s book should be read by every parent in America before they blindly send their children to school. The author asserts that the true goal of childhood learning should be to discover the special gift each child has, and that passion and enthusiasm will lead to other learning pursuits. His assessment of conventional schooling and what type of citizen it produces is a wake-up call for anyone concerned about the future of this country.