Excerpts from HERE-

Clearly, our homeschools must teach children about government. This education is complicated by the fact that we have essentially two classes of governments-the ones that Americans have agreed to under the federal Constitution and Bill of Rights, state constitutions, and local charters and the ones that we live under, which are quite different. Perpetuated by now vast bureaucracies and often unprincipled politicians, these governments have assumed roles that are not specified or permitted by agreement with the people. This second class-the government we have today-continually spends vast resources “educating” the people with propaganda activities. About which class of government should we teach our children? The practical answer must be both. – Dr. Arthur Robinson

Recently the Tuttle Twins books have come onto the scene and I (Karen) LOVE THEM! I have formed homeschool book club centering about these books, teaching libretarian principles. They are Christian, have good morals, and excellent for teaching liberty in engaging  ways for young people. These are some of our favorite books!

The Tuttle Twins - a child's foundation of freedom
The Tuttle Twins - a child's foundation of freedom

If you have kids, then you NEED these books!


The “Tuttle Twins” series teaches children about the importance of freedom and the proper role of government. Check it out HERE.

In learning about government (or anything else, for that matter), our children should not be taught to “trust and parrot.” They should not be taught to form their principles and opinions by reading overviews, or watching news programs, in which the writer or anchorman leads them to interpret facts in accordance with his own agenda. History textbooks-especially modern politically-correct texts, and even those written by people in whom we have confidence-usually contribute to trust-and-parrot thinking. Students should be taught to learn about history and government by unabridged complete writings of those who made history and created government-and then forming their own opinions of the events. – Dr. Arthur Robinson



THE LAW – by Frederick Bastiat