Public-school Teachers Know Best --- They Send Their Kids To Private SchoolsWritten by Joel Turtel
A study done by Thomas B. Fordham Institute found that nationwide, public-school teachers are almost twice as likely as other parents to send their children to a private school. The study also found that more than one in five public-school teachers send their kids to private schools.
In biggest cities across America, statistics get even more startling. In Washington, D.C., Baltimore, and 16 other big cities, more than 1 out of 4 public-school teacher's kids attend private schools. In some cities, almost half public-school teachers do this. For example, in Philadelphia, 44 percent, and in Cincinnati, 41 percent of public-school teachers sent their kids to private schools.
Yet, across America, only about 12.2 percent of all parents who are not teachers send their children to private schools.
Now, why is this? Public school authorities keep telling us that they give our kids a good education. Yet they send their kids to private schools?
Well, teachers know best in this case. They actually work in public schools every day. They see kind of 3rd-rate, often mind-numbing education children get in these schools. Public-school teachers love their children like all other parents do. They want best for their kids. So, is it any wonder that so many teachers send their children to private schools?
Homeschooling --- A Superior Education For Your ChildWritten by Joel Turtel
Home-schooling provides children with a superior education. Parents can quickly teach most kids basics of reading, writing, and arithmetic using excellent, creative, learn-to-read, or learn-math books, programs, or computer learning software. Once children become proficient readers, they can then study subjects they love in greater depth. If a child needs help on a special subject, parents can occasionally call in a tutor.
Many studies confirm that home-schooled kids learn more, learn better, and learn faster than public-school children. Christopher J. Klicka, author of "The Right Choice: Homeschooling," cites a nationwide study of more than 2,163 home-schooling families conducted in 1990 by National Home Education Research Institute:
“The study found average scores of home school students were at or above 80th percentile in all categories. This means that homeschoolers scored, on average, higher than 80 percent of students in nation. The home schooler’s national percentile mean was 84 for reading, 80 for language, 81 for math, 84 for science, and 83 for social studies."