homeschooling kami membuat anak menjadi lebih terdidik dan memiliki intelijensi di atas rata-rata

Belajar di rumah merupakan pilihan alternatif bagi siapa saja yang ingin mendapatkan pendidikan di luar sekolah.

Sekolah merupakan lembaga pendidikan yang resmi, penuh dengan formalitas, legalitas, birokratisasi. Sudah banyak pihak yang mendiskreditkan prestasi para guru di sekolah. Akibatnya, lebih banyak keluarga yang memilih pendidikan bagi anaknya di sekolah-sekolah ‘terpadu’.

Setiap premis, tesis, dan ‘asumsi’ dalam ketiga kalimat di atas bisa menjadi debat kusir yang berkepanjangan. Polemik dan kontroversi hanya membuat benang yang telah diuraikan bisa menjadi lebih kusut lagi. Sebab dan akibat, ujung dan pangkal, hilir dan muara, kepala dan ekor bisa menjadi lebih sukar dibedakan. Kecuali, kita melihatnya dan membedakannya berdasarkan satu atau beberapa ‘perspektif’.

Pengalaman kami menjadi dosen, guru, mentor, tutor, penceramah merupakan andalan kami dalam memberikan home schooling bagi peningkatan kualitas anak sebagai manusia seutuhnya dan pendidikan anak sebagai peserta didik.

Kami memiliki metode pengajaran, pembelajaran, dan pendidikan yang lebih baik dari lembaga homeschooling, bahkan institusi pendidikan formal, dari PAUD sampai perguruan tinggi.

Klien kami tidak terbatas pada anak dalam definisi hukum, melainkan sampai pada profesi tertinggi di suatu perguruan tinggi.

Hubungi kami untuk diskusi dan pertemuan lebih lanjut.
We are looking forward to meet you in person.
Just dial our number at +62 21 3218 7118 from Telkomsel numbers, or
+62 21 4027 8375 from other numbers.


2016-02-26 11:41 AM

Berapa biaya homeschooling?

Berapa biaya homeschooling?
Aar, February 16, 2014

Beberapa kali saya mendapat pertanyaan tentang berapa biaya homeschooling. Ada dua kemungkinan maksud dari pertanyaan tentang biaya homeschooling itu:
Pertama, orang yang bertanya tersebut kemungkinan menganggap homeschooling itu seperti sekolah, jadi dia menanyakan biaya mendaftar & biaya bulanan homeschooling.
Kedua, orang ingin tahu berapa biaya yang kami keluarkan untuk proses homeschooling di keluarga kami.

Homeschooling adalah keluarga bukan lembaga

Untuk penanya pertama, saya ingin menjelaskan bahwa yang disebut homeschooling adalah keluarga yang menjalani pendidikan sendiri untuk anak-anaknya. Jadi, homeschooling adalah sebutan untuk keluarga, bukan lembaga.

Lalu, bagaimana dengan iklan dan promosi lembaga-lembaga pendidikan yang menyebutkan diri homeschooling dan marak di mana-mana? Menurut pengetahuan saya dari membaca literatur & mencermati homeschooling di berbagai penjuru dunia, tak ada lembaga yang disebut homeschooling. Namanya saja sudah memakai kata “home”, jadi proses utamanya tentu saja di rumah. Kalau menitipkan anak pada sebuah lembaga (sistem & profesional), maka sebutannya adalah sekolah.

Untuk lembaga-lembaga yang kegiatannya masuk beberapa hari dalam seminggu dan menjalani proses yang tak seketat sekolah, sebutan yang lebih tepat adalah flexy-school, sekolah fleksibel. Jadi, dia adalah sekolah, tak lebih fleksibel. Posisinya berada di antara sekolah dan homeschool.

Untuk lebih jelasnya, silakan baca: school, homeschool, & flexi-school http://rumahinspirasi.com/school-homeschool-flexi-school/

Biaya homeschooling = fleksibilitas

Karena homeschooling adalah pendidikan berbasis keluarga, biaya yang dikeluarkan oleh keluarga untuk menjalani homeschooling sangat bervariasi. Menanyakan biaya homeschooling serupa dengan menanyakan biaya makan setiap bulan; antara satu keluarga berbeda dengan keluarga lain.

Biaya homeschooling sangat tergantung pada program yang dirancang oleh keluarga untuk anak-anak, juga tergantung pada resource yang digunakan untuk proses belajar. Komponennya bisa berbeda-beda pada setiap keluarga.

Untuk keluarga yang sering melakukan kegiatan keluar, mungkin biaya terbesarnya adalah biaya transportasi. Untuk keluarga yang berbasis internet, mungkin biaya terbesarnya adalah biaya berlangganan program belajar online. Untuk keluarga yang banyak menggunakan klub/kursus, biaya terbesar bisa pada biaya kursus.

Jadi, biaya homeschooling sangat fleksibel; sesuai program pendidikan yang dirancang orangtua dan kemampuan finansial orangtua.

Biaya Homeschooling bisa mahal atau murah

Karena fleksibel, maka biaya homeschooling tak bisa dibandingkan antar satu keluarga dengan keluarga lain. Biaya homeschooling bisa menjadi mahal ketika:
banyak menggunakan lembaga eksternal yang bersifat khusus, misalnya: guru privat untuk setiap bidang yang ingin dipelajari, kursus/les, dan sejenisnya.
membeli produk-produk kurikulum dan materi siap pakai buatan luar negeri.
melakukan kegiatan outdoor yang membutuhkan biaya transportasi besar.
pembelian materi-materi belajar, baik fisik maupun digital, yang tidak bijaksana dan melebihi kebutuhan yang digunakan anak.

Tapi biaya homeschooling juga bisa sangat murah ketika:
menggunakan materi-materi yang dimiliki dan ada di sekitar rumah.
menggunakan buku-buku bekas (yang penting materinya kan, bukan baru atau bekas).
berbagi resource dengan praktisi homeschooling lain.
menggunakan materi internet (misalnya: membership atau printable) yang bisa digunakan banyak anak sekaligus
menggunakan kreativitas untuk menggunakan materi-materi gratis yang ada di Internet.

Sekali lagi, isu dalam biaya homeschooling bukan mahal atau murah, tetapi fleksibilitas pembiayaan. Seberapapun biaya yang dikeluarkan oleh keluarga, semuanya digunakan sepenuhnya untuk kepentingan proses belajar anak. Penghematan juga dilakukan karena biaya-biaya tetap (fixed cost) seperti biaya gedung, seragam, pemeliharaan fasilitas bisa ditiadakan. Keluarga hanya membayar sesuai dengan fasilitas yang dipakai (pay as you go).

Biaya homeschooling keluarga kami

Sebenarnya agak susah menghitung berapa biaya homeschooling di keluarga kami. Sebab, kami sangat banyak memanfaatkan fasilitas yang ada di rumah. Sebagai contoh, kami memaksimalkan Internet karena pekerjaan kami banyak berhubungan dengan Internet. Internet bukan hanya digunakan untuk bekerja, tetapi juga digunakan secara maksimal oleh anak-anak untuk proses homeschooling mereka. Jadi, anak-anak mendapat fasilitas Internet “gratis” karena biaya Internet itu sudah masuk dalam biaya pekerjaan kami.

Karena kami banyak menggunakan Internet untuk proses belajar anak-anak, kami berlangganan materi belajar online. Materi belajar online yang kami gunakan berganti-ganti sesuai kebutuhan. Yang relatif permanen adalah IXL Math, Mark Kistler Live (untuk Tata), dan Reading Eggs (untuk Duta). Sesekali kami membeli apps pelajaran untuk iPad, misalnya: iTooch untuk proses belajar bahasa Inggris.

Biaya terbesar dalam proses homeschooling kami saat ini adalah kegiatan eksternal/outdoor, baik biaya kursus maupun transportasi. Anak-anak belajar di luar rumah 3 kali seminggu: renang, basket, tenis, gym, taekwondo, yoga, street jazz, dll. Untuk semua kegiatan itu, biayanya sekitar 350ribu/bulan/anak. Ini “paket murah” karena kebetulan kami mendapat program promo & sibling-discount.

Yang mahal sebenarnya adalah “opportunity cost”. Kehadiran orangtua yang mendampingi proses belajar anak-anak adalah biaya tak terlihat dalam proses homeschool. Tapi, dalam kasus kami, itu tak menjadi biaya lagi karena kami sudah menemukan pola bekerja dari rumah dengan menggunakan Internet.

Jadi, secara total biaya homeschooling di keluarga kami pada saat ini (2014) kurang lebih sekitar Rp 700 ribu – 1 juta/bulan/anak. Itu sudah all-in, termasuk biaya alat tulis, transport, percobaan, masak, craft, dll. Biaya ini berfluktuasi tergantung jenis kegiatan yang kami lakukan.

Mahal atau murah? Dibilang murah, tidak juga. Dibilang mahal, tergantung perbandingannya. Biaya ini tergantung kualitas pembelajaran, jenis kegiatan, dan kota tempat tinggal kita.

Untuk ukuran Jakarta, biaya ini masih lebih murah daripada biaya sekolah swasta pada umumnya di mana rasio guru/muridnya kecil. Apalagi dibandingkan sekolah internasional. Tentu saja, biaya itu terasa lebih murah lagi karena kami tak harus mengeluarkan uang pangkal atau uang gedung tahunan.

Sebagai perbandingan, berikut ini infografik biaya sekolah swasta dan sekolah internasional di Jakarta tahun 2014 menurut data Detik.com.



2016-02-26 12:00 PM
http://www.homeschool.com/new/10things.asp
10 Most Important Things You Need to Know About Homeschooling

Homeschooling is life changing. It creates personal growth for both the parent and the child. You (the parent) get a second chance to re-discover your own special genius, while you help your children discover theirs. Nothing you will ever do will have a more profound effect on your child and your family’s future as homeschooling.

You are qualified to homeschool your children if you love to read to them, love to spend time with them, love to explore the world with them, love to see them learn new things and, most important, love them.

Children love to learn. It is as natural to them as breathing. They have an inborn hunger to explore the world and examine what is interesting. They learn by following their interests, with one interest leading to another. This is the way we all learned as younger children and how as adults we learn after we leave school. Homeschooling families learn together and know that learning is a life-long process.

Homeschooling is legal everywhere in the United States, but homeschooling laws vary from state to state. The three basic categories for homeschooling laws are: home education laws, private school laws, and equivalency laws. The best way to find out what your state laws are is to contact a local support group in your area. To contact a representative from your state, please visit our list of local homeschooling groups. They are well versed in your states particular laws and regulations and can assist you.

It does not take six to eight hours a day to homeschool your child. Most of the time children spend at school consists of waiting. Design a plan that works for your family and be prepared to scratch it several times and start over. Don’t sacrifice your family’s happiness to “school” your children. There are many ways families homeschool; find what works for you and your family.

Your child will not become a social misfit. Children do not need to be socialized in a large group of same-age children to become well adjusted socially. Quite the opposite. Most parents want their children to learn their social graces from adults, not other children. Homeschoolers have healthy relationships with people of all ages, including the new mother next door, the retired couple who loves to garden, their friends at ballet, 4-H and Karate and, most important, their parents.

You will not have to teach algebra unless you really want to. It is not necessary to teach pre-algebra to ten year olds. When your teen decides to become a scientist, or is ready to explore the requirements of college admission, together you will explore the ways they can learn algebra: in a community college class, with a tutor, or through text books. After years of using math in their daily lives, homeschooled teens are well equipped to teach themselves higher math. Don’t worry about it when they are ten.

You will question yourself a lot. Maybe several times a day in the beginning. This is normal. Find a fellow homeschooling friend. Support each other. Tell each other that it’s okay to sometimes feel that your children didn’t seem to learn anything on a given day. They did, and so did you!

You do not have to starve or live in a tent to homeschool your children. Thousands of homeschooling families are able to make the money they need and homeschool their children at the same time. While you create a family business or dream job, or restructure your current job, your children will learn the most important skill of all- how to create the life of their dreams.

Trust in your child. They learned how to love, smile, crawl, walk, talk, run, dress themselves, and understand their world before starting school, and they will continue to grow and learn without school.


2016-02-26 11:57 AM
http://www.thejakartapost.com/news/2011/09/29/parents-take-education-horns.html
Parents take education by the horns
Novia D. Rulistia, The Jakarta Post, Jakarta | City | Thu, September 29 2011, 8:00 AM

Hard life: Students at a private school in South Jakarta sit in a class. The punishing schedule applied by state schools has prompted parents to teach their children themselves or hire tutors at home. This homeschooling method gives children a chance to further explore their own interests. (JP/P.J. Leo)

For 10-year-old Yudhistira Gowo Sumiaji, the freedom he gained by planning his own school schedule helped him learn to love school.

“I usually start my day at 8 a.m. and finish at around 11 a.m. I study math, English or draw a comic strip on my computer and edit some pictures with Photoshop,” he said.

His other subjects include cooking, arts and tutorial sessions from the Internet.

Every day, five days a week, he has seven sessions that he schedules himself.

“What’s good about this is that I can get up at any time in the morning without worrying that I will be late for school … home is my school,” he said.

Yudhistira’s father, Sumardiono, said he chose homeschooling because conventional school was too rigid for his son, and its punishing schedule was too much for a 10-year-old.

“I’m afraid that will only cause our children to miss opportunities to know and explore their interests,” the father of three said.

Sumardiono said that most conventional schools turned a blind eye to student diversity, assuming that all students have the same capabilities and skills.

“Besides, through homeschooling, we can avoid bullying, peer pressure and brawls,” he added.

Sumardiono and his wife teach their children by themselves, using guidance from various homeschooling materials provided on the Internet.

“We want them to think critically, to be active and not be afraid to question many issues,” he said.

They track the progress of their son, posting it on the family website, and have set up a blog for Yudhistira to post his test results and essays.

To assess Yudhistira’s progress and competence, Sumardiono said that he uses regular textbooks as reference materials and lesson sources.

“Yudhistira has passed the equivalence test for the final examinations for sixth grade,” he said.

Yayah Komariah, another parent, said that her kids have more fun learning.

“We can learn about many things anywhere – at the park, on the street, in the kitchen, anytime. It’s more fun,” she said.

Yayah may use curriculum from the Education Ministry as a reference point, but she tries to keep the lessons flexible and fun.

“That way, they have more time to explore their passions, and the desire to learn comes naturally from them, not because we, the parents, force them,” Yayah, a former teacher, said.

Seto Mulyadi, chairman of the Home Schooling and Alternative Education Association (ASAH PENA) said that homeschooling should not only mean studying at home, but also involve an alternative education in which children can study in a friendly environment free from stress.

“More parents today teach their children by themselves, hire tutors, or enroll them in schools that use the ‘at home’ approach,” he said.

He said parents began to realize that, with homeschooling, their children could still attend college and would have the same opportunities as those who attended formal schools.

“Homeschoolers can take the equivalence examinations for each level of education,” he said, adding that many homeschoolers even went on to medical, law and business schools.

The 2003 Education Law, which regulates homeschooling as an alternative form of education, recognizes three forms of education: formal, non-formal and informal. Those partaking in non-formal and informal educations can take three equivalent tests: package A for sixth grade, package B for ninth grade and package C for 12th grade.

However, Seto said parents of children embarking on homeschooling should also take their children’s social lives into consideration.

“They should be creative enough in finding ways that will allow their kids to interact with other kids,” he said.

He added that enrolling children in various types of courses or community programs could help homeschoolers connect with other people.


http://www.thejakartapost.com/news/2013/01/06/saying-no-regular-schools.html
Saying no to regular schools
Indah Setiawati, The Jakarta Post, Jakarta | Feature | Sun, January 06 20

Many options are available for parents and children who choose to opt out of regular schooling. Home schooling is among the favorites.

Actress and model Kimberly Ryder, 19, started taking home-schooling four years ago after realizing that she could not cope with her school while maintaining her busy filming schedule.

“I started filming for soap operas on TV when I was studying in a national plus school. I went home late, was sleepy and not able to concentrate in class, which influenced my scores,” she told The Jakarta Post.

Her teacher suggested that she took online home-schooling, so she could better manage her time. She picked up the idea, taking American-based online home school courses since she understands English better than Indonesian.

Kimberly, who played in movies 18++ Forever Love and The Witness, said she felt the advantage of home-schooling in terms of time flexibility as she could do her assignments during the breaks in shooting or after she arrived home.

There is another reason that makes her happy with the decision to take online home-schooling with a foreign curriculum. Unlike traditional state schools that rely on the National Examination (UN) as an evaluation tool to graduate, the assessment system in her home school is made based on her performance in her assignments.

Distance also creates a challenge, but she and her teachers try their best to solve it. For example, she has to wait for a day to get her questions answered because of the time difference between Indonesia and the US.

“The difficulty lies in math. In classrooms, the teacher shows how to solve the math on the board. My online teacher actually knows how to explain it, but they need to write it and scan the paper,” she said.

Kimberly is not alone. The initiator of Vierra band, Kevin Aprilio, 22, quit his high school and switched to home-schooling, so he could focus on his music career.

“It was a terrible blow for me when Kevin suddenly came to me and said ‘Papa, today is the last day I go to Global [his school]. It was even more difficult for [my wife] to take it,” said Kevin’s father, musician and composer Addie MS.

Addie said he was later glad that his son was responsible with his choice and finished the home-schooling program.

Businesswoman Mella Fitriansyah and her husband received numerous questions from their neighbors once they decided to give their two young children a home-school education.

“We want our children to have a lot of space for socialization that is why we chose home-schooling. With home-schooling, they can be friends with people of various ages, play with their friends and us, learn cooking with their aunties and much more,” she said in her website.

Mella tries to get her kids close to their surroundings by taking them out to learn the Transjakarta busway routes or teaching them math when they buy train tickets.

“The biggest reason for us to apply home-schooling is that we do not want the socialization process of our kids to be disturbed just because they have to study at formal schools. We also want to get connected with them,” she said.

Child psychologist Seto Mulyadi, who is among the pioneers of the home-schooling movement in Indonesia, said home-schooling had become a way to fulfill the children’s right to learn.

Dissatisfaction with formal education that makes the learning process boring is often the reason for choosing home-schooling.

“Home-schooling can answer the needs of children who do not fit with the formal school system,” he told the Post, adding that it could also be applied to young children.

The owner of Home Schooling Kak Seto (HSKS) said his community home-school that was built five years ago has some 600 students.

Seto said home-schooling could be done in one family, in a group of families or in a community. A community home-schooling has a curriculum and the home-schoolers are required to attend some classes a few days in a week.

“The sources of learning in home-schooling are not only the Internet and tutors. They can go to communities or courses. Parents should also have time to accompany the children and become their teachers, especially for young children,” he said.

The parents can pick a local or international curriculum that suits the children’s interests. If the children want to have a local academic certificate, they have to take an equivalency test that is equal to the final examination at formal school.

It means they should also study subjects that are compulsory in the examination.

Seto said the problem with home-schooling in Indonesia was that there were still some schools and universities that did not accept academic certificates that were based on equivalent examinations.

“Children who have problems in formal school should easily get access to move to homeschooling and the same easy access should be available when they want to return to the formal school. However, some schools do not understand that this is allowed under the 2003 Education System Law,” he said.

Head of the National Education Standard Body (BNSP) Aman Wiirakartakusuma said allowing participants of informal education to take the UN would require the revision of the education system law and Government Regulation No. 19/2005 on the national standard of education.

He said starting from this year, the equivalency examination would be held twice with the first one held on the same day as the regular UN and the second in July. The UN will be held in the morning, with the equivalent examination in the afternoon.


2016-02-26 12:07 PM
http://jakartaglobe.beritasatu.com/news/individual-approach-education-home-schooling/
Individual Approach to Education With Home Schooling
Lisa Siregar | on 2:34 PM April 27, 2014

Jakarta. As senior students finish the last of their examinations to graduate high school and enter their respective dream universities, parents anxiously wait for results and can only hope for the best.

The start of a new school year is never an easy time for parents, whose hopes and dreams for their offspring ride on their acceptance to only the best schools.

In the light of Indonesia’ National Education day on May 2, perhaps it is time we study our own children in order to find the best way for them to study.

Indrawaty Tio, based in Jakarta, is a mother of one who believes education for her child should be customized accordingly. Initially, she enrolled her son, Mateo, at a formal pre-school for a year. After noticing that he could not be constrained to sit in a classroom during the day, she decided to find an alternative. Several of her church friends mentioned they have followed the home school method, so she decided to give it a try as well. After discussing this with her husband, they agreed to focus on Mateo’s character development.

“At first, it was difficult for our parents to accept that their grandchild is not enrolled in a formal school,” she said.

After a couple of years, Mateo showed significant progress and seemed to enjoy his time learning at home.

Indrawaty thinks it is easier to teach her son good habits, such as honesty and responsibility through home-schooling. Indrawaty follows the Sonlight Christian Home-school Curriculum, for which she annually pays Rp 10 million ($860).

“That’s another perk; if I were to enroll my son in an international school, I would have to pay a school fee of Rp 10 million per month,” she said.

Child psychologist Seto Mulyadi said home-schooling is growing strong as an alternative method of education. Parents today are beginning to realize that many educational institutions are far from children-friendly. Student brawls, bullying and drug abuse are among signs that formal education is in danger of failing our children. In many schools, a teacher must deal with too many students in a classroom, so their changes often go unnoticed. Home-schooling emphasizes an individual approach. Seto himself used the method for his own three children.

“In home-schooling, a child is [treated] as more than just a number in the classroom, but as a complete human being,” he said. “We don’t come in as teachers, but tutors, so we can be a best friend to these kids.”

In 2006, Seto initiated an association for home-schoolers and other alternative education methods called Asah Pena. After years of catering to parents and students who practice alternative education, the organization is looking to seek support from education offices at provincial and city levels. To gather ideas and support, the association will hold a congress in Bali next month which aims to educate people on the possibility of combining formal schools with home-schooling.

“A lot of government officials still don’t understand that children are allowed to do that, as long as they are competent,” Seto said. “For example, they can do home-schooling for junior high school, then enter a formal senior high school, or the other way around.”

Anastasia Rima Hendrarini, a single mother and a marketing consultant in Jakarta, never regretted the decision she made seven years ago when she took her children out of formal school. Her first son, Raka, was initially enrolled at a nature school (sekolah alam). When the school was caught in the middle of a dispute, she felt the environment became too risky for her child.

Her second son, Deli, would often refuse to go to school in the morning, putting him in danger of being sent home again when he finally arrived on campus, a policy Rima disagreed with.

“I didn’t think it was the correct way of dealing with children who refuse to go to school,” she said. “And I didn’t see why I should keep my son in a place that doesn’t know how to treat students.”

As a parent, Rima – who later on became one of the founding members of Asah Pena – believes her task is to ensure her children reach their maximum potential. She registered at her area’s education office and stated her intention to conduct home-schooling for her children. As Rima was still working as a freelancer at the time, the first three months turned out to be tough and often overwhelming. First, she introduced the concept of obligations, duties and rights as basic rules to communicate at home.

“When our children are able to understand the importance of respecting other people’s time and rights, it gets easier for parents to do their job,” she explained.

Rima said she likes to discuss every topic in depth with her sons, instead of giving them simple “yes” and “no” answers. In return, she enjoys watching her sons grow up in a different, non-mainstream way. She recalled the precious memory of listening to her children discus AIDS when Raka was 12 and Deli was 7. They knew enough about the deadly disease to be able to define it, explain how it can spread and what social impacts it has on those who are affected.

“I had my concerns on whether or not my sons were able to compete with students in a formal school setting, but listening to their comprehensive discussion, I think we are doing alright.”

According to Seto, parents are natural teachers to their children, so they don’t have to fear a lack of skills or experience to teach. He pointed out that every human being can talk and walk because their parents teach them to. Home-schooling is a constitutional right for children, and it is very doable. The problem usually lies on whether or not parents are willing and able to spare the time to educate their own children.

“There is enough legal support for any parent to do home-schooling,” he said.

However, not all the reactions toward the idea of educating children at home are positive, and a social rejection to alternative education methods is not only felt by the parents. Seto’s youngest daughter, Dhea, has heard her fair share of comments from her own aunt. But the 16-year-old believes she is on the right path.

“My dad never told me to get good grades,” she said. “He’s happy as long as I’m happy doing it.”

Rima said, by practicing home-schooling, she also redefined her own meaning of success.

“I no longer want my children to get good grades and be the best student,” she said. “I just want them to be useful to others and happy with what they do.”


2016-02-26 11:49 AM
http://www.homeschoolingsdsmpsma.com/2014/06/homeschooling-terbaik-di-jakarta/
Homeschooling Terbaik Di Jakarta
June 5, 2014 at 3:25 pm

Homeschooling Terbaik Di Jakarta persembahan Windsor Homeschooling memberikan kemudahan bagi Anda untuk mendapatkan ijazah resmi Diknas.

Homeschooling SD,SMP, SMA

Mari sukseskan program belajar 9 tahun mulai dari sekolah Dasar sampai jenjang selanjutnya WHS menerima murid SD pindahan dan lanjutan dengan kurikulum pemerintah yang berlaku yakni Kurikulum 2013 disertai dengan raport sekolah dan Ujian Sekolah Propinsi DKI Jakarta.

The Primary Program 5-11 adalah Sekolah Dasar Internasional yang diperuntukan bagi murid mulai dari umur 5-11 tahun. Program ini menerapkan pendidikan kurikulum Sekolah Dasar di Inggris yang menitik beratkan pada pengenalan strategi pemahaman/ kemahiran bahasa Inggris, Ilmu alam dan matematika, namun pendidikan ini telah dirancang sesuai dengan kebutuhan anak Internasional dengan beragam budaya yang berbeda. Kerangka syllabus Sekolah Dasar ini dirancang merujuk pada tahap program pendidikan Cambridge berikutnya yang disebut Cambridge Checkpoint atau sama dengan pendidikan SMP di Indonesia. Di sepanjang program Cambridge checkpoint para murid disiapkan pada program IGCSE (The Cambridge General Certificate of Secondary Education) sampai pada kualifikasi tahap yang lebih tinggi yakni Cambridge AS level dan A level.

Homeschooling SMP

Cambridge Checkpoint 11-14, kurikulum ini diterapkan ditingkat SMP antara umur 11-14, Cambridge Checkpoint diberikan dalam bentuk test Formal, dilaksanakan 3 kali dalam setahun dalam mata ajar Bahasa Inggris, Matematika, dan Science yang menolong guru dalam berkesinambungan mampu mengevaluasi murid melalui diagnose nilai yang terstruktur untuk melihat kekuatan dan kelemahan para murid akan menjalani ujian diakhir program dan laporan lengkap akan diberikan kepada para orang tua murid. Kelebihan lain dari program ini adalah pada akhirnya guru dapat melihat kesiapan para murid untuk mengikuti program internasional IGCSE yang berada di tingkat kelas 3 SMP sampai dengan 2 SMA.

Homeschooling SMA

Program IGCSE menyiapkan murid umur 14-16 untuk mendapatkan sertifikat pendidikan Internasional dari berbagai mata pelajaran yang silabus IGCSE dikelompokkan pada 5 (lima) kelompok mata pelajaran (mathematics, Science, Humanities and Social Science, Business, Creative, Technical and vocational, first language) untuk mendapatkan International Certificate of Education (ICE) yang diakui diseluruh dunia seorang siswa diwajibkan mengambil 7 (tujuh) mata pelajaran yakni satu dari lima kelompok diatas dan 2 bahasa. Kurikulum dan silabus IGCSE mencakup kegiatan ajar mengajar mengenai ilmu pengetahuan, keahlian beragumentasi, problem-solving, berpikir kritis dan ilmiah, mampu bekerja dalam kelompok, dan kemampuan untuk berinvestigasi, program IGCSE mengantarkan murid untuk meneruskan ke AS level dan A level.

Homeschooling Terbaik Di Jakarta (SD-SMP-SMA)

BELAJAR :
System belajar menyenangkan, serius, santai, dengan tutor yang berpengalaman dan materi yang dikemas sesuai dengan kurikulum nasional atau internasional (Cambridge) anak mendapat dua ijasah sekaligus.

BERKREATIVITAS:
Anak diarahkan mempunyai kreativitas yang positif agar tumbuh dan kembang sesuai dengan norma dan budaya Indonesia yang menjunjung nilai moral dan etika serta adat istiadat yang berlaku.

Kegiatan Belajar Mengajar (KBM) dapat di pilih sebagai berikut:
1. Program Tutorial
2. Program Mandiri
3. Program Komunitas


2016-02-26 11:56 AM
http://www.hsks.sch.id/News-and-Events/wisuda-kedua-homechooling-kak-seto-tahun-ajaran-2014-2015.html
Wisuda Kedua Homechooling Kak Seto Tahun Ajaran 2014/2015
by Rosnita Nurpauziah, 17 June 2015

Homeschooling Kak Seto kembali menyelenggarakan Wisuda yang Kedua Tahun Ajaran 2014/2015 tingkatan SD, SMP, dan SMA. Penyelanggaraan wisuda kali ini dilaksanakan di Gedung Sovereign Plaza Sabtu 13 Juni 2015 yang dihadiri oleh 212 siswa dari berbagai tingkatan SD, SMP dan SMA.

Acara wisuda kali ini, turut juga dihadiri oleh Kak Seto selaku Pembina “HOMESCHOOLING KAK SETO” (HSKS), selain itu hadir pula Titi DJ selaku orangtua dari Daffa Jenaro siswa kelas 12 IPS. Pada tahun ini jumlah peserta wisudawan adalah 212 siswa. Diantaranya ada beberapa siswa berprestasi sebagai peserta wisuda, yaitu : Emir Maulana M – 6 SD (Designer), Hilman Ma’sum – 9 SMP (Atlet Motocross), Salsabila Adriani – 9 SMP (Pemain Sinetron), Bharoar Bharan – 9 SMP (Atlet Golf), Farisa Widiyantika Putri – 9 SMP (Penyanyi), Muhammad Ferrel Fadil – 9 SMP (Atlet Gokart), Devo Antonio – 9 SMP (Pemusik), Bagas Rahman Dwi – 9 SMP (Penyanyi-Idola Cilik), Ashilla Zahrantiara – 12 IPA SMA (Artis), Augista Kharisma – 12 IPA SMA (Atlet Baseball), Cindy Nirmala Mas – 12 IPA SMA (Pemain Sinetron), Thariq Amanillah – 12 IPS SMA (Atlet Golf), dan Octi Cevpin Cahyaning Ayu – 12 IPS SMA (Penyanyi – JKT48).

Prosesi wisuda diawali dengan masuknya Pembina “HOMESCHOOLING KAK SETO” (HSKS) yaitu Kak Seto, Ketua Yayasan “HOMESCHOOLING KAK SETO” (HSKS) yaitu Bapak Ir. M. Budihardjo serta Kepala SD, SMP dan SMA. Setelah prosesi masuknya Pembina “HOMESCHOOLING KAK SETO” (HSKS) dilanjutkan dengan penampilan Paduan Suara Tingkat SMP dan SMA yang diiringi oleh musik yang dimainkan oleh siswa SMA. Pembukaan acara wisuda HSKS ini berjalan dengan khidmat dimulai dengan sambutan oleh Kak Seto dan dilanjutkan dengan pelantikan wisudawan untuk tingkat SD, SMP, dan SMA.

Diakhir acara prosesi wisuda, para wisudawan dan tamu undangan disuguhkan berbagai penampilan seni mulai dari paduan suara, lagu dan tarian daerah yang ditampilkan oleh siswa/I berbakat “HOMESCHOOLING KAK SETO” (HSKS) dan ditutup dengan doa yang dilanjutkan dengan foto bersama Kak Seto untuk masing-masing tingkatan SD, SMP dan SMA serta tamu undangan.


2016-02-26 12:02 PM
http://education.ohio.gov/Topics/Quality-School-Choice/Home-Schooling
Home Schooling
2/16/2016 8:11:22 AM

In Ohio, parents interested in educating their children at home may do so by notifying their local school district superintendents and meeting the requirements of Ohio law to home school. If requirements are met, the district superintendent releases the student from required compulsory school attendance. This excuses the student and family from school attendance requirements in state law.

Parents or guardians who decide to home school their students are completely responsible for choosing the curriculum and course of study. They select the curriculum and educational materials and take responsibility for educating their children. There is no state financial assistance for families who choose this option. Visit our Frequently Asked Questions. http://education.ohio.gov/Topics/Quality-School-Choice/Home-Schooling/Frequently-Asked-Questions-About-Home-Schooling

If a home school student returns to a public school, the district superintendent determines the appropriate grade level for the student.

Requirements to Home School

Parents should start by notifying the superintendent of the school district where they reside about their intent to home school their child/or children.

Parents agree to:
Provide 900 hours of instruction per year;
Notify the superintendent every year; and
Provide an assessment of the students work, this link will provide the O.R.C. requirement. http://codes.ohio.gov/oac/3301-34-04

a. have an Ohio licensed teacher administer one of the nationally normed tests, such as TerraNova, Stanford, Iowa

b. keep a portfolio of students work, have an Ohio licensed teacher provide a written assessment of the students work

c. the student can take the Ohio achievement tests with the public school district classroom

Many parents think that online schools fall into the category of home schooling, this is NOT true. In Ohio, some online schools are considered community/chartered schools and are public schools. http://education.ohio.gov/Topics/School-Choice/Community-Schools/Forms-and-Program-Information-for-Community-School/Directory-of-Community-Schools-and-Sponsors

College Credit Plus

Great news for home school students! Ohio’s new College Credit Plus program gives students in grades 7-12 the chance to earn high school and college credit simultaneously by taking courses at participating Ohio colleges or universities. Tuition is free if your home school student takes classes at a public college. There may be modest fees for private college credit. The deadline is April 1 for home school students to let the Ohio Department of Education know they want to participate in College Credit Plus next school year. Click on College Credit Plus for more information. https://education.ohio.gov/Topics/Quality-School-Choice/Home-Schooling/College-Credit-Plus-for-Home-School-Families

Sports and Other Activities

Legislation allows home school students the opportunity to participate in extracurricular activities in public schools. An “extracurricular activity” is a pupil activity program that is run by a school or school district and is not included in a graded course of study. Activities include any offered at the school that the student would attend if enrolled in the public school district where the family resides. If the school district does not offer a particular activity, then the student may request to participate in another district’s program. The superintendent of the other school district may choose to allow the student to participate as an out-of-district student.

Home-educated students must meet the same nonacademic and financial requirements as any other student participating in the activity. Fees and ability in sports, where there are cuts, apply.

EdChoice Scholarships

An EdChoice Scholarship allows students who are eligible to obtain scholarships to attend a nonpublic schools participating in the EdChoice program. Eligibility is based upon the performance of the public school building to which the student would be assigned or low income. EdChoice Scholarships are available to eligible home-schooled students who wish to enroll in a participating nonpublic school. More information is available here. http://education.ohio.gov/Topics/Other-Resources/Scholarships/EdChoice-Scholarship-Program

Ohio High School Diploma

Recent changes in law may allow for some home school students to receive diplomas. Please see section 3313.6110 of the Ohio Revised Code.

About Home Education

Colleges and Employers http://education.ohio.gov/getattachment/Topics/School-Choice/Home-Schooling/Colleges-and-Employers.pdf.aspx
Ohio’s Revised Code: O.R.C. 3321-04 Attendance laws http://codes.ohio.gov/orc/3321.04
Compulsory school age http://education.ohio.gov/getattachment/Topics/School-Choice/Home-Schooling/OHIOREVISEDCODE3321.pdf.aspx
Excuse a student from attendance; Diploma http://codes.ohio.gov/orc/3321.04 http://codes.ohio.gov/orc/3313.6110
Ohio Administrative Code: O.A.C. 3301-34 Excuses from Compulsory Attendance for Home Education http://codes.ohio.gov/oac/3301-34
Recommended Notification Form (to submit to local school district) http://education.ohio.gov/getattachment/Topics/School-Choice/Home-Schooling/HomeEducationNotificationForm.PDF.aspx
Nationally Normed Tests http://education.ohio.gov/getattachment/Topics/Quality-School-Choice/Home-Schooling/AcceptableStandardizedTests.pdf.aspx
Ohio’s Learning Standards http://education.ohio.gov/Topics/Ohios-Learning-Standards/Ohios-Learning-Standards
Ohio’s Graduation Requirements http://education.ohio.gov/Topics/Ohio-Graduation-Requirements


Advertisements