Introduction to Psychology is a favorite course for many teens, but College-led psychology courses (depending on the teacher and textbook) can skim over mature content, slam into it head-first, or go way off topic. One way many parents navigate this tricky subject is to have their teen study at home and test out using a standardized exam. In this post, I’ll show you how!Continue reading “How to Test Out of Psychology 101”
If your teen is interested in economics, why not build a homeschool course that aligns with the AP Economics or Macroeconomics or Microeconomics CLEP exams? Here are some resources to get you started.Continue reading “CLEP & AP Economics Resources”
In the arena of using alternative college credits to the fullest, there are 3 colleges that stand alone as the most flexible with and DIY-friendly; they are affectionately called “The Big 3.” If you hear people talking about testing out of a degree, this is what they mean.Continue reading “The Big 3”
Resourceful high school planning means knowing how you plan to use your teen’s college credits after high school.
Important dates for the 2022-2023 school year. For the record, every exam on this list is optional, this is not a “to do” list! Choose the ones that match your needs/goalsContinue reading “Advising 101: Mark Your Calendar”
CLEP exams offer students an opportunity to earn college credit in Spanish, French, and German. It’s easy to find Spanish and French classes, but today we’re bringing you classes for the much harder to find language: German!Continue reading “German Language Courses”
I recently asked the parents on Homeschooling for College Credit’s Facebook page to share their experiences with dual enrollment, and any advice they might have for parents considering it for their teens.
Dual enrollment is enrolling in a college credit course, usually through a college, and counting it also as a high school course. Popular dual enrollment courses include English 101, College Algebra, United States History, and others.