Homeschooling: The Research
Did you know that 11% of homeschooled children don’t have a parent that speaks English? Or that the number of families citing religious reasons for homeschooling is declining? Or that homeschooled students have a math gap? Are you wondering just who homeschools—and why? Keep abreast of the latest research with these research summaries!
Summaries of the Research
- What Is Homeschooling?
- Homeschooling by the Numbers
- Who Homeschools?
- Motivations for Homeschooling
- Academic Achievement
- What about Socialization?
- Homeschool Outcomes
- What Scholars Say
- A History of Homeschooling
Surveys on Homeschooling
by Dr. Rachel Coleman
- Left in Limbo: Kentucky’s Report on Homeschooling
- Homeschooling and Child Abuse: A Response to Ray
- Should We Be Concerned about Low Homeschool SAT-Taking?
- The Alaska Data and Homeschool Academics
- The Homeschool Math Gap
by Dr. Chelsea McCracken
- Opacity in Data Reporting: Cardus 2012
- Choosing the Data that Supports Your Agenda: Ray 2010
- Homeschooling Outcomes or Sampling Problems? Ray 2003
- Correcting the Record: A Look at Rudner 1999
- Virginia’s Religious Exemption: Ray 1994
- Connecticut Study Finds High Rates of Past Child Welfare Reports (2018)
- Child Abuse, Homeschooling, and the CECANF Report (2017)
- NCES Data Points to Changing Homeschool Demographics (2017)
- Arkansas Data Contradicts HSLDA’s Claims (2017)
- New Homeschool Data Raises Questions about STEM Access (2016)
- Homeschool Transcripts and Diplomas in the Admissions Process (2014)
- Fruit Salad Fallacies (2014)