Homeschooling in Oregon

Co-Ops

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Homeschool Cooperatives in Oregon
 Oregon Co-Ops
 Starting & Running a Homeschool Co-Op

Oregon Co-Ops Back to Top
Eugene Homeschool Co-Op
The Eugene Homeschool Co-op is an intimate group of homeschooling families sharing in the consistent organization of educational opportunities, study groups and activities. The purpose of the Eugene Homeschool Co-op is to connect homeschoolers in the Eugene, Oregon area, who want to be actively contributing to a fun, open-minded, community-based homeschooling cooperative.
Greater Portland Homeschoolers (GPH)
Greater Portland Homeschoolers (GPH) is a non-profit, participant driven support group of homeschooling families run like a cooperative. GPH welcomes families of all backgrounds and philosophies. GPH offers stories, events, and activities of interests to homeschooling and unschooling families located in the Portland, Oregon metropolitan area. Some items are of statewide or general interest. GPH runs an email mailing list for GPH members only. Subscribers post announcements of field trips, activities, workshops, parties, performing arts, other learning opportunities and social events.

Starting & Running a Homeschool Co-Op Back to Top
American Montessori Homeschoolers Co-op
A forum for communication for organized or established co-op's and individuals interested in organizing a Montessori Homeschool Co-op. Established Co-op's can share ideas and those interested in creating a co-op can get valuable advice and information.
Homeschool Co-operatives and Support Groups
Little Bears Family Homeschool
A discussion of the advantages and potential problems of participating and running a co-op. Written from the perspective of a UK homeschooling parent.
Starting a Homeschool Cooperative
Marsha Ransom
Many homeschoolers have found that involvement with a homeschool cooperative enhances their homeschooling experience. Some children thrive with the small group experience, so enrolling them in some group activities and classes will nurture that need. Keeping classes and activities small enables families to reap the benefits of the classroom setting with none of the drawbacks. Volunteers can serve as helpers and aides, keeping the ratio of student to adult low, as recommended by educational research. This article discusses some tips for starting a homeschool cooperative.
Starting a Homeschool Co-Operative Overseas
Lori Younker and Katie Thompson
Includes tips and ideas for starting a formal co-operative learning environment for the special situation of overseas living.
The Story of Two Desperate, Burned Out, Homeschool Moms
Robyn Bray
Robin Bray shares the story of innovation and creativity in approaching homeschooling burn out, and how these creative ideas led to the creation of a co-op.

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