Homeschooling can be hard, but even though you’re not part of the system, you’re not alone. Sign up for our homeschool conventions and you’ll get in touch with parents who share your beliefs from all over your community. Are you interested in knowing how to design strong home school programs and curriculums for your children? Our conventions attract homeschooling experts from all over the country. Find homeschooling resources that will help you improve your technique and lessons.
- Hanahan South Carolian Homeschooling
- Chester South Carolian Home Schooling
- Allendale South Carolian Homeschooling
- Ridgeville South Carolian Homeschooling
- Heath Springs South Carolian Home Schooling
- Central Pacolet South Carolian Home Schooling
- Lowndesville South Carolian Home Schooling
- Edgefield County South Carolian Homeschooling
Our South Carolina conventions will help you in creating great, long-term strategies for educating your child or children. It doesn’t matter if you’re applying the classical homeschooling method or the Charlotte Mason approach, you’ll find a lot of suggestions on how to improve your existing style and hone it to perfection.
With a total population of 5,024,369 and an area that stretches over 32,030 square miles, South Carolina is the United State’s 23rd most populous state, and its 40th biggest in terms of land. As with all states, South Carolina past centuries have been marked by civil and independence wars.
It was explored by the Spanish in the early 16th century who had established a settlement in the region but were forced to abandon it by the natives. In the 17th century, British colonists had taken over what is now South Carolina and had built plantations, quickly turning it into the richest of the Thirteen Colonies. In 1776, during the American Revolution, South Carolina became one of the first US states by electing John Rutledge as its president.
Charleston is South Carolina’s biggest city, with an estimate of 134,875 as of 2017. Originally founded in 1670 under the name of Charles Town, Charleston was under the legislature of British imperialists. It became Charleston after it was incorporated in the US in 1783, after the American Revolution. The city became prosperous off its big cotton industry after it was incorporated. Today’s Charleston is a culturally diverse place. It blends a lot of different ethnic backgrounds, this diversity bringing a lot of developments in the early 20th century, most notably the development of jazz music, which had worldwide implications.
North Charleston is South Carolina’s third biggest city in terms of populous, with 108,304 residents. North Charleston has been an unincorporated region of Charleston, which was designated for industrial development. In the 20th century, during and after its incorporation, North Charleston quickly began expanding in terms of population and size due to the annexation of surrounding unincorporated territories. Sports lovers will rejoice in knowing that South Carolina’s first professional ice hockey team, the South Carolina Stingrays, are from North Charleston.
Columbia is South Carolina’s second biggest city, with an estimate of 134,309 citizens. After becoming a well-established community, the early 20th century has brought Columbia a booming textile industry. In more recent years, the city has witnessed an increase in cultural locations in its downtown area. Residents and visitors can experience the local cuisine and visit a number of art galleries, right at Columbia’s heart.
South Carolina’s fifth biggest city (by populous) is Rock Hill. Home to 72,937 people, Rock Hill is a rather small settlement. With a historic downtown and a riverfront that’s filled with enticing trails and restaurants which showcase the local cuisine, Rock Hill is a great place to visit. Its name comes from a note made by railroad company engineers when surveying the area to build a future train station, marking the settlement as ‘rocky hill’.
Sign up for our conventions and find comprehensive answers to tough questions. Whether you’re interested in how to start homeschooling or you’re looking for harder answers, like how to plan a special needs homeschooling curriculum, our conventions and the people they draw will definitely be a big help in your journey. We’re eager to meet you!