Want to learn more about My Father’s World homeschool curriculum and their Family Learning Cycle approach? You’ll love this interview with David Hazell, the co-founder of My Father’s World. We’ll chat about homeschooling multiple children at the same time and the benefits of a collaborative education.
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HWM Episode 166 with David Hazell from My Father’s World
Welcome to the Homeschool with Moxie Podcast! Make sure you’re subscribed on your favorite podcasting app so you don’t miss a show.
This episode is sponsored by Jim Hodges Audiobooks – because mom can only read so much!
What kind of curriculum is My Father’s World?
My Father’s World is a curriculum coming from a Christian worldview perspective. They’ve taken the best of multiple approaches, such as Charlotte Mason, unit studies, and classical, and melded it together into a format that allows you to enjoy a collaborative learning experience with multiple ages.
You can enjoy a literature-based approach through My Father’s World curriculum packages and read about how literature is included in their lesson plans.
The basis of this curriculum is providing one primary teacher’s manual with lesson plans for the homeschool mom to know how to navigate the subjects each day for multiple kids. You’ll be purchasing
Is My Father’s World a complete curriculum?
My Father’s World is a complete curriculum for Bible, history, science, art, and music. You will just need to add in your math and language arts.
They offer lesson plans for every grade level and every subject. While they may direct you to outside sources for some purchases – like Zaner-Bloser Cursive Handwriting or Singapore Math, for example – they’ve already thought through the planning for you for a complete homeschool education.
MFW has three main levels:
- Preschool – 3rd grade
- Grades 3-8
- High School (grades 9-12)
You will choose the level of your oldest child (up to 8th grade) and then fit in the younger kids from there. Does it sound confusing? Don’t worry! Their teacher’s manual will walk you through all of it.
Each level follows a specified path.
The Discover curriculum includes five full-year curriculum package options:
- All Aboard the Animal Train (preschool 3’s)
- Voyage of Discovery (pre-K 4’s)
- God’s Creation from A to Z (complete Kindergarten curriculum)
- Learning God’s Story (first grade)
- Adventures in U.S. History (2nd or 3rd grade)
When your oldest is in 3rd through 8th grade, you can use the Investigate curriculum for the whole family. These curriculum plans include all your kids in the Family Learning Cycle, all studying the same theme. This includes all your subjects except math: Bible, history, literature, music, science, geography, and art.
Here are the five themes available in the Investigate curriculum.
- Exploring Countries & Cultures
- Creation to the Greeks
- Rome to the Reformation
- Exploration to 1850
- 1850 to Modern Times
Finally, the Declare curriculum integrates history, English, and Bible for your 9th-12th high school students.
What is a Family Learning Cycle?
A Family Learning Cycle helps you teach all your kids in K-8 together using My Father’s World curriculum. You will place your family based on the grade of your oldest child (up to 8th grade). Then from there, the teacher’s manual will help you know what each child should be working on and learning based on their age level.
By structuring your homeschooling efforts around a single Family Learning Cycle each year, you only need to keep track of one main curriculum plan each year for all the members of your family.
Students in grades 9th-12th can work through mostly independently. The lesson plans are written to the student. My Father’s World curriculum structures around a 4-day homeschool week so that on that fifth day, homeschool moms have the time to meet with their high schoolers and talk through their assignments that they’ve been working on throughout the week.
For the high school years, just add science, math, and electives to round out your student’s studies.
This curriculum is centered around a chronological U.S. and world history foundation. And of course, everything is taught and centered around a Christian worldview.
Does My Father’s World have tests?
My Father’s World curriculum is not built around a traditional schooling testing methodology. Rather, they know that testing was created for the classroom because the teacher could not know how each child was doing in their understanding. But when you’re a homeschool parent, you can easily assess your child’s understanding through simple methods like narration.
Download Free Samples of My Father’s World
Can you download free samples of My Father’s World curriculum before you buy? Yes, you can! Just click on the “free sample” or “free catalog” buttons on the home page of My Father’s World. You can also access samples from all their curriculum packages. I found it very helpful to see the weekly checklist and instructions!
If you purchase My Father’s World curriculum, let them know I sent you by entering my account number in the “New Customer Referral” field at checkout! My account number is W106972
Learn More About Homeschooling Multiple Ages Together
The main key in being able to homeschool multiple ages together successfully starts with your mindset. You are not replicating public school at home, where each child is segregated into a grade-level classroom. No, you are a family, enjoying natural learning together across all ages.
Once you have a homeschool mindset, the next step to make it doable with multiple ages is to find the right resources. To keep yourself sane as a homeschool mom, you really do need open & go options that allow you to spend your time homeschooling your kids, rather than planning.
My Father’s World is a great option for Christian families, especially if you’re homeschooling multiple kids!
Interview with David Hazell, founder of My Father’s World
If you’d rather read the interview instead of listening to it above, here is the complete transcript from my conversation with David Hazell, co-founder of My Father’s World. This aired on episode 166 of the Homeschool with Moxie Podcast.
The background of My Father’s World founders
Abby: David, we are so happy to have you here today and we’re going to talk about some great topics that I know homeschool moms really want to know about, but before we get into the nitty gritty, go ahead and introduce yourself to my audience.
David: Well, my wife and I founded My Father’s World in really about 1998. Before that, my wife was a K through 12 certified teacher working in the Christian school up until about 1992. From 92 to 2000, we were in Russia serving as full time missionaries with our six kids in the area of Bible translation.
We came back to the United States to further My Father’s World, which had already been kick started before we even returned. And really, we just saw that there was this great need for a curriculum that, you know, took in what we would call home school for everyone else. Right?
It’s the busy mom, it’s the non-teacher, it’s the, you know, kids that are, you know, you have academic kids and then at the same time you have special needs kids and you have kids in between and they learn differently.
And my wife really had a model of multisensory learning. But we really came home to start this business as a generosity point. We lived overseas and we realized that we could start businesses to give money away. And so that’s what we do.
We started, not only My Father’s World, we have a print shop, we have a retreat center, We have a few other things that we do and all we do is we generate income to give money to Bible translation and the spread of God’s Word and training centers around the world.
Abby: So were you homeschooling then before you went to Russia with your family?
David: We had a little bit of homeschool experience before that. We had investigated in the 1980s and came across Susan Schaefer Macaulay’s book For the Children’s sake that we put in fall. But my wife was able to be hired by a small Christian school that gave her total freedom with her student, with her own student in the program.
And so before we homeschooled a little bit, but we left for Russia and then we realized we had half home school because they were in Russian schools, but we taught the English part when we came back.
I home school full time for a year or two and my wife got a job as a teacher and then we just went full blast into homeschooling in about 2000, I was on the speaking circuit from 2000 to about 2013-14 throughout all the homeschool conventions.
Abby: Wow. And so what is homeschooling in Russia like? And I mean this is – you said the 90s, the late 90s?
David: Yeah, well homeschooling in Russia when you’re a foreigner was available for people that had either traveling kids or very sick kids. As far as Russia is concerned, but my kids, I mean, they let foreigners do what foreigners will do. But we send our kids full time to Russian schools at the same time now we learned a lot about how public systems can affect your children.
We still are paying consequences for some of that years later. And that’s a piece of it. And I think the same thing right now it’s urgent to get every child out of public school, whether that is school or homeschool, homeschool obviously for many people, that’s great, some people can’t do it. So we’re starting micro schools which are small neighborhood, locally controlled parent controlled homeschool hybrids and things of that nature. Where I’m working with 100 of those right now trying to get them off the ground.
My Father’s World offers a one room schoolhouse approach
Abby: And that’s a great segue to our main topic because I think when parents come to the realization, ok, my kids need to be homeschooled or some version of that, the thing that concerns them the most is if they have more than one child. And they’re going, how do I do this with many children? And maybe that’s why the hybrid model is so popular because you have someone holding your hand and kind of structuring things a little bit for you. Right?
So let’s talk about homeschooling multiple ages because I think this is the beauty of homeschooling is you have this family environment, you’re homeschooling everyone together. But it’s also the most overwhelming component and when you’re very new homeschool family you think this is impossible.
How does this even work? So can you first talk about – maybe you’ve seen this also as you’re starting these hybrid schools – what are the fears families have about meeting all their kids’ needs? What is going through their minds?
David: Well meeting their other kids’ needs, we can go back to our own children. We were homeschooling six. Okay, so we had six multi age when my wife wrote her curriculum. She wrote it as a one room schoolhouse. It actually wasn’t intended to be used by homeschoolers first, but in the 1990s nobody was interested in one room schoolhouses. After 2020, all kinds of one room schoolhouses are super interested.
So homeschoolers kind of took us over basically and then we just marketed to homeschoolers and homeschoolers went, well because it is that multi age now, we wrote for what I say, homeschool for everyone else.
For some reason a lot of homeschool curriculums, Christian school’s curriculum -well first if you take Christian school curriculum then you adapt them into a homeschool, you know, your standard textbook style curriculums, I don’t need to say who those are, but if you adapt those in its, this is second grade, this is third grade, this is fourth grade, this is fifth grade.
And so you’re all over the page and it’s six hours a day. All over the page for all your kids. Impossible. That’s what we saw. That’s for schools.
Then you have people who are really smart. So they get a history program and they write a history program that is so overwhelming. You don’t have time for language arts and math and little kids. Okay. So what we did is we write, we say we wrote for everyone else.
Done-for-you lesson plans with My Father’s World curriculum
We had six kids. So we looked at our program and said, okay, Mom only has 6-8 hours a day. She has laundry, she has other things to do beyond just homeschooling. So how do we organize that? So what’s really unique about My Father’s World is she wrote what I call a substitute teacher’s lesson plan.
So it is for you to follow, she can be the teacher. She has thought about everything they need from, from preschool through 12th grade and graduation. So if you teach what she told you to teach, you will be preparing your children all the way through.
Then she said, okay we need a multi-age cycle for children who can read. So second through 8th graders, we kind of say that’s our multi age cycle. They already know how to read. Okay, third to eighth grade. So we created a multi age cycle that the family could use. And we said that could only take four hours a day. It has to cover all subjects, science, art, Bible, reading, writing, math, character development, children’s literature, foreign language, the whole nine yards for those third through sixth graders.
7th and 8th graders, it can take a little longer. They can do some independent work, but it should only take mom four hours to teach that section.
How can you find time to teach the younger kids?
And in that she has little kids. So we need to make 90 minutes of independent work so that that mom can go down and teach a kindergartener or preschooler’s or a first grader how to read.
So what she did is she created independent activities to take about 90 minutes of the four hours. And then she moved down and she said, okay, now I only have 90 minutes to teach phonics for my Kindergartner.
She’s going to make sure she has no less than phonics, Bible, and math done. Right? But she did write a wonderful kindergarten program that takes 90 minutes and it comes science art, reading, writing, math, character development and literature -the whole nine yards. Right? And that takes 90 minutes.
Now that’s great because now if you only have a kindergartner, you’ve got a program that takes 90 minutes. Kids don’t need to go to school at five years old for more than 90 minutes. Well, they need to be touching things and it was hands on.
Another thing is that kids use multisensory learning, so auditory, visual, tactile and a long lost sense that we don’t really talk about is narration, telling you what you’re learning. So that talking child, I’m a communicative learner. I learned with auditory, visual and tactically. But if I want to permanently put it within myself, I need to talk it through with somebody. And that is what that talking child is doing. That we’re constantly saying be quiet, be quiet, be quiet, we need to bring them out, we need to give them opportunity to talk. But now we need to teach them how to control when they’re using that talk. But that talk is an important learning part.
So that 90 minutes plugged into the four hours you can teach up through the 7th or 8th grade in four hours a day, four days a week with lighter independent Fridays and some independent work for some of the 8th graders.
Why four days a week in My Father’s World curriculum?
Now why did we go four days a week? Because now we’re going to have high schoolers. So we wrote an independent program to high schoolers so that they can do Monday through Thursday on their own and Friday – they could meet for a few hours with their parents and kind of review the week.
So that was designed to be able to, this is the one room schoolhouse method, right? The one room schoolhouse method is that people are learning altogether. So then people ask, well, how do you teach a fourth and eighth grader together? And I say, well let’s just say only two subjects that our grade level – language arts and math.
Because you have to learn to read before you can write sentences. You have to learn to write sentences before you can write paragraphs. You have to write paragraphs before you can learn to write papers.
All right, the same thing with math, you have to learn to add, you know, kind of the philosophy of numbers first. Then you then you can start learning to add. Then you can learn how to do all the other operations, but they build and stack on each other. So those are the only two grade level subject.
Multiple Grade levels can learn together with My Father’s World curriculum
If you’re learning Abraham Lincoln, it doesn’t matter whether you’re second grade, third grade, fourth grade, fifth grade, sixth grade, seventh grade, eighth grade. As a matter of fact, most of us don’t know what year we learned about Abraham Lincoln or Brazil because it is not grade levels.
How do you grade level a topic like Abraham Lincoln? It’s very easy.
Kindergartner draws a picture, preschooler scribbles a picture, mom, write some words for him. Kindergartner writes a picture and writes one word hat, okay, because Abraham Lincoln is wearing a hat or something like that.
Then a first grader maybe writes a sentence and a second grader writes two sentences. Then a third grader writes a short three or four sentences. By the time you’re in fourth or fifth grade, you’re writing one or two or three paragraphs.
And the way we do 7th and 8th graders, as we say, write a report 2-4 pages or eventually once a year you write a full report, maybe 18 pages. Right? So that’s the goal of how you can grade level.
The very same topic together using almost the same books.
Yes. There’s a little more research done by the older children, but the younger children – I mean it’s with the color pictures. As adults when we want information, we google it or back away when we would pick up Reader’s Digest. Right? These are fourth grade reading levels or Sports Illustrated, fourth grade reading levels. We would pick up younger picture books to grab information quickly. We didn’t all turn to Britannica, right?
And yet we, as homeschoolers sometimes think that we have to teach like Britannica, but they don’t retain that information. They take a test, they get a grade, then they forget it. I got straight A’s all the way through school. I graduated magna cum Lauda, I don’t think I read 10 books.
Abby: It’s the sad truth, isn’t it? I can kind of relate to that too. Like, you know, good at memorizing the facts but not really having that, that love of learning in a sense. It was almost just memorizing it for the test and then you forgot it, right?
But I think what you’re talking about is really important. It does start with us transitioning to a mindset – we’re so used to that school mindset where you said everyone’s in a certain grade, you know, and this is where parents start to go, is my child behind right there. They’re going, this is a third grade, this is what you have to do in third grade and my child’s behind. But it sounds like with a with a collaborative type homeschooling style like you’re describing, no one’s behind because everyone’s at their own level. Right?
David: Right. And well everyone’s at their own level. But the other thing that levels are artificially put together by grades. Okay. In my recent connections with Sam Sorbo, Kevin Sorbo’s wife, we were talking and she uses the word school injured.
We’ve all been school injured. We’ve been injured to think that schools need certified teachers. Certified teachers – who certifies them, woke institutions. Okay. Oh, do I really want a woke institution certifying me? Right, Okay. School injured in that.
Everything is grade level. Right. Well who said that learning Abraham Lincoln is a fourth grade assignment? Nothing. Nobody but a test. It’s not really that. So not only you’re on your level but your whole themes have to be kind of shifted. You don’t see it as a one room schoolhouse.
You know, it was actually the intent all the way back. And I’ve got some quotes now going all the way back to 1820 when they began to want to public school us. It wasn’t until 1865 post-Civil War that they actually did.
What about “Socialization”
And I actually found the word socialization because people say I want my children socialized. Okay. That was an 1865 term that came up and it was at the time post-Civil War American schools were to serve the ideological and political, not intellectual purposes.
This is 1865 out of the one room schoolhouses. This is just the beginning of, out of the one room schoolhouses. Okay. They’re not to generate independent or self-governing citizens, but ones that would be easily governed. And then they gave it a word, this will socialize them.
So, what we use, I like to say, oh, should my child be socialized? Do you want them to be socialist? So, I think we don’t understand that. They wanted us to think that schools socialized us in a sense of made us better communicators, socialize, but they actually have that term way before we use it and worry about it.
We’ve been school injured to think that schools socialize us. They don’t socialize us, they teach us how to interact with second graders and second graders. How many of your friends are exactly your age? That is an artificial, that is artificial.
When my homeschooled child went to the university, the dean of students at the University of Missouri Science and Technology said that he can identify homeschoolers on the very first day when they’re meeting the students because they’re more socialized, they look us in the eye as teachers, they move from group to group. They don’t click up.
My Father’s World Curriculum for High School
And I thought, ah that’s great illustration to how what we can do now. We’re actually trying to create an alternate to university right now as well. We go already from three-year-old to 12th grade, but we’re serving with another organization called Unbound. You can see that at be Unbound.us, but that is for post high school or we’re moving into our high school.
They are actually using it to coach our high schoolers. We now meet with coach. Our high schoolers now can have a choice to meet with the coach every two weeks because at high school level, sometimes high schoolers don’t really want to see mom as their authority.
So mom now can just kind of guide them and direct them and get this coach to kind of encourage them, you know, you’re still schooling together, but you have a second, another adult, another graduate to kind of be alongside, make sure they staying up on on time and topic.
Abby: Cool. So, you’re expanding quite a bit then at the upper grades. That’s interesting. Very nice.
David: You know, big question when we don’t, we don’t like it, but most people think they can’t teach high school. We know they can because we know that our high school is actually stronger than public school high school by a long shot.
So again, school injured, we believe that we have to go to go to high school in order to get activity. That’s not a true statement. And our little tiny town here we have theater for homeschoolers. We have gym days, we have a baseball team, we have a track team, we have three softball teams. I mean three volleyball teams of different groups. And Springfield, Missouri has over 500 homeschool basketball teams and they bring college people in to watch them for scholarships to those home school teams. So it’s quite fascinating.
I think we have been again school injured to think that’s the only way. But then the other question is really have we made sports our God and in its own kind of a capacity love sports. I love to play them, but to make them the center of somebody’s education, I’m not sure it’s the best choice.
What is the educational philosophy in My Father’s World curriculum?
Abby: Talking about the way you’ve set up, My Father’s World, it does sound like you’re a blend. Tell me if I’m wrong, but you’re really into the living books versus the textbook approach. So it kind of sounds like a bit of Charlotte Mason, maybe a little classical and you know, you mentioned narration. These are all things that – I know we don’t have to peg ourselves as one style – but it sounds like you’re a nice mix of those methods. Is that how you would describe it?
David: We actually put not only those methods, but many methods on a piece of paper. We wrote their strengths and their weaknesses, and we collected their strengths all onto one page and said, if we could just use their strengths, could we leave their weaknesses on the side.
So, classical education, great example. We would classify ourselves and we’re now starting to use this word a whole lot more because there’s a confusion between Hebraic classical and Greek classical.
Greek and Roman classical is a man centered classical education that comes out of public schools and Christian schools. We are Greek Classical in thinking we study false gods more than we study our own God.
Hebraic classical puts their God is the center of the universe. It’s the Jewish method of using the Scripture as a core component to anything else you learn.
So our first reader is a Bible reader. Our first full reader for a second grader is a full second grade reading level Bible along with other things. So we’re going to take a Hebraic classical approach. We are clearly classical.
We do classical thing, Charlotte Mason misunderstanding about Charlotte Mason. If you say, oh it’s Charlotte Mason, not classical, that’s not true. She was a practical classical educator. She took all the classical things and she put practicality to them. Right?
So if one of the classical methods was to learn a foreign language like Latin or Greek, she said, well I think we should learn French first because that’s our closest. So, she would learn French and then she would learn Latin and Greek roots and things of that nature. Okay.
We put in Latin and Greek as far as roots and vocabulary building and other things, but not necessarily a full course. Now that is not a non-classical way. But the problem is we say, well why did our forefathers learn Greek and Latin? We said, oh well we have to because they did.
They couldn’t read the Magna carta in English, it wasn’t available yet. So, you went back to these old documents, right? And you had to get them in Greek or Latin. So they had to have that in order to make that a part of their play. So we need Greek and Latin to build our language, but we don’t need it to read anymore.
The English is the modern day Latin language in a sense, it’s the world language with 70 to 80% of all books in English. So what we’re going to try and do is work that into the system.
Yes, we have lots of Charlotte Mason timelines, early Bible, she would always say get children to the Bible as early as possible. She’s no twaddle, no extra worksheets, no tests. Okay. And things of that nature.
What’s your view of testing?
Yes, there’s a reason for test when you’re not around a child, but when you’re around a child, you don’t test them. You test the child when you need to know whether their skill is that skill when they’re not present with you. High schoolers are doing their own work, we need to test them to see if they actually did the work. That is a test.
If you give your child a test that you know they can pass, you are not giving them a test. You’re giving yourself a pat on the back. Okay? If you want to give a test, you need to give them a test that students can fail because that is a contest. They have to have the capacity to pass or fail when they take it and that is actually what a test is. So we kind of move away that.
Living Books, Literature, and Reading in My Father’s World curriculum
That we’re living books is another great thing. We moved to living books, but most living book curriculum or Charlotte Mason curriculum will say, oh I don’t want any textbooks.
Okay, so how many living books can you find on the Philistines? Almost none. So, if what we do is we take a textbook and we would draw the clips from them on things. We can’t find living books here. So we read living books on the Greeks and the Romans and the Babylonians and then we throw in the Philistines and the Assyrians that we can’t find living books on right readily.
And we mix it up and we read aloud and we read above grade level and we read below grade level and we have four different kinds of reading built into the program because we’re trying to focus on retention now.
We also have literature, we have more literature in our curriculum than any other program except we sell you less. So, we sell you only mandatory books that we know 100% you can get through all the way in your year if you follow our lesson plans very simply and not all day, four hours a day, four days a week with light independent Fridays.
MFW Book Basket
But we started a concept that we actually even trademarked called Book Basket And this is going to the library and we thematically have reviewed over 4000 books. Well 40,000 books of which we’ve chosen 4000 books and we’ve put them in the, in the back of ours as a library list knowing that every library won’t have all these books, but every library might have some of these books and they’re thematically organized by whatever we’re teaching that week.
Abby: That’s really helpful to know. Families will love to know that. So, it sounds like you are a great blend of everything, but you kind of take the guesswork out of a mom piecing it together herself.
That’s the benefit of My Father’s World is you’ve done all the hard work of thinking through “what’s my second grader doing? My fourth grader, my sixth grader?”
Where do I start with My Father’s World curriculum?
So, I know we don’t have much time left before zoom kicks us off here. But can you just tell families – okay, if they are interested and they have several kids across grade levels – where do they start?
How do they know which package to choose if you have a second grader, fourth grader, sixth grader? How do they know where to go?
David: Well, we always start by placing our oldest child because that helps to place the whole family. So, you place the oldest child first, then you get their language arts and math after that if they’re second grade or older and there they go into the same package as the older child.
And then they will get their language arts and math. After that, you move to kindergarten and first grader, which means you do have to buy entire packages for kindergarten and first grade because they’re so short, 90 minutes.
We don’t want you to have to do all the science and all the arts, all the Bible, but we’ve learned also that if we are a hands on project oriented and little hands can do projects different than big hands. So, we want you to do some of the little hands on projects, but they’re simple hands on project.
That’s another thing we do is we simplify the hands on. So, if somebody tells you to make this very complicated sundial by going and getting plywood and cutting up this big piece of plywood, we know mom’s not doing that. Most moms aren’t doing that.
We say just take a pencil and stick it in the clay and put it in the window and watch the sundial. Okay. That’s our kind of hands-on projects. Okay. Really simplified.
But then you work your way down. And when I say place your oldest child first, your oldest child who is eighth grade and under.
Your older children, it’s really simple because we do not try to connect our high schooler with the rest of the family. We’ve discovered by doing that, you either handicapped the high schooler by giving them less education than they ought to be getting to go forward in life or you over educate the younger kids trying to keep them up with the older child.
So we really take a hard break there and really work on making sure that they’re getting what we call Carnegie credits which were designed in the 1930s, which said that child is doing 60 to 90 minutes of high school level, work on a topic for 150-180 hours a year for a full credit.
And we’ve timed everything. That’s the other thing. We take the guesswork out, we pilot all of our science projects and if it doesn’t work for almost everybody, we don’t put it in the project and we don’t put it in a lot.
I love all these curriculum writers, but a lot of you try their project and it’s like that failed. Well that failed because I’m at 9000 ft above sea level. That failed because it’s winter. That failed because I’m in Florida. We went and really researched and put out feelers. So, our science projects really work and then we made sure they were simple 10-15 minutes. Any project should be able to be done finished and cleaned up.
Abby: So, the main fact is you place your oldest child under eighth grade and then everyone goes from there. And I agree with you. I love that you’re saying high school is their own thing. I’ve found that too that when you’re trying to put them with the younger kids, it does not work. So, I agree with you there. Good, good idea for that hard break after eighth grade.
David: And we make it almost exclusively independent. So that’s what helps.
Abby: Which they should be by then anyway. So awesome. Well, this has been so helpful, David. If families want to learn more, where should they find you online? Can you give us a few places to go?
Connect with MFW and Learn More
David: Yes. MFWbooks dot com is going to be the main website. If you put in slash micro school, you’re going to see things more on micro schools. If you put slash classical, you’re going to find things more on that page. On classical. We probably have one. I don’t know whether it’s slash Charlotte Mason, but I think it’s slash Charlotte Mason. It takes you to the Charlotte Mason page.
Then we have Christian Preschool dot com. Christian preschool dot com is just the three youngest programs. And it is designed without homeschool in mind. I mean you can home school them, but it has a family package, but it also has a day care package at a preschool package on christian preschool dot com.
Another place that we can be found is M. F. W. Books dot com slash vision and that’s a vision conference that we do. So those are multiple places that will connect you. And we got a chat on there and our great staff will get back to you if you have any specific questions.
Abby: Well, thank you for joining us today. I know homeschool moms will love hearing an inside peek into why you created My Father’s World and how it works. And I think it’s a great model. So, we’ll link to everything in the show notes. But thank you so much, David. It was wonderful talking with you.
David: All right, thank you very much.