Thursday, March 31, 2016

Maple Sugaring at Home: Making Maple Syrup

This post is sponsored by Tap My Trees, who provided me with me with maple sugaring materials and compensated me for my time in reviewing them.
Maple Sugaring at Home: Making Maple Syrup
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This year we had the privilege of trying something we have never done before.  Thanks to Tap My Trees, we got to try our hand at making maple syrup...from our own maple trees!  It is something that I've always wanted to do, but had no idea where to start.  If you are like me, just visit www.tapmytrees.com and you will be all set!

We started this whole process last year by figuring out what kinds of maple trees we have and making sure that we had all of our supplies.  I wrote all about it in the post Maple Sugaring at Home: Getting Ready to Tap My Tree.

So once Christmas was over and the new year came, I remembered that Little House in the Big Woods told me that it was almost tree tapping time!  Now that I am an adult, I feel like time flies so quickly (is it that way for you too?) so I was a little afraid that I would miss it all together, but I just kept remembering what I learned from my Maple Sugaring at Home booklet: daytime temperatures above freezing, nighttime temperatures below freezing.

Step One: Drill a Hole in Your Tree and Hang Your Bucket


drilling hole in maple tree

So once we got a warm spell, the whole family went out to one of our maple trees to hang our sap collecting bucket.  Maple sugaring time is typically about a 6 week season in late February-March.  Our warm spell came in the beginning of February, and since I was afraid of missing the whole season, we went ahead and drilled our hole.

Drilling hole for maple suggaring

Sap was supposed to start dripping out, but nothing happened.  Then I started worrying that we were too early and that I messed the whole thing up.  Luckily, I searched for some information online and found that it is ok to drill your hole early.  Sap will just start dripping when it is time!

Let me tell you, this whole experience was a great lesson in patience!  I am not a very good DIYer, so while this process was fascinating to me, I was very nervous that somehow I would mess it all up.  SPOILER: everything turned out ok.

Hanging sap collection bucket


Step Two: Wait for the Sap to Flow


This was the hardest part, for sure!  I think the weather in my area this year was just wrong.  We would get a warm spell, but the night time wouldn't get below freezing.  Then it would cool back off, but the daytime wouldn't get above freezing.  That cycle repeated a few times, and then finally we got a week where the temperature were above freezing in the daytime and below freezing in the night time.

Tap My Trees booklet
Waiting and reading to make sure that we did it right!

We would faithfully check and recheck the bucket to see if any sap had come out.  We would stick our fingers up the spile to see if we felt anything trying to come out.  Nothing.  I even tried drilling a hole into another tree because I thought that maybe my one tree was a dud! Nothing.

Then one magnificent day I decided to go back in our yard to look at the hole in the original tree and much to my delight I saw some sap!  So, I ran up to the tree in the front yard (that I had switched the bucket to), grabbed it, and ran back to hang it on the backyard tree.

I felt like a little kid, watching with wonder and delight. Beautiful, clear sap was dripping out.  This mysterious liquid from inside the tree was able to be eaten.  Amazing.

If you look super closely at the picture below you can see a drip about to fall off of the spile.  If you want to see a much better video of what it looks like when sap drips out, check out this video at Tap My Trees.


Dripping Sap

Step Three: Collect Your Sap


When you get a full bucket, or when sugaring season is over, you will need to collect your sap. Unfortunately we did not get a ton of sap, but that didn't stop us from wanting to finish the process of making maple syrup!

You will want to gather a sanitized container and a piece of cheesecloth (which Tap My Trees provides if you get the starter kit like I have), and head out to your tree.  You might want to bring a trusty helper like I did, so your jar doesn't tip over and spill your precious sap.  Unless of course you get more sap than we did, and then you won't be using such a little jar!

Filtering sap

See how the cheesecloth catches any little sticks or pieces of leaves that might have gotten into the collection bucket?

Contaminants from sap

So proud of our quart of sap!


Beautiful, clear sap


Step Four: Boil Your Sap to Make Syrup


Now that you have your beautiful, clear sap, it is time to boil it!  If you have a lot of sap, it is recommended that you boil it outside.  Since we only had a tiny bit of sap, we just did it inside.

If you have a lot of sap, the boiling process can take a really long time.  Since we only had a tiny bit of sap, we were done in an hour!

Pour your sap into a pot that is much higher than the amount of sap you have.  As the sap boils, it boils up quite a bit and you don't want it to spill.  Heat the sap until it boils, keeping an eye on it so that it doesn't boil over or get too hot.  It will boil down fairly quickly as the water evaporates out of it, leaving just the sugary syrup.  I was amazed at how quickly the sap level in the pan went down.

Sap boiling down

Can you tell how much the sap level went down?  If you look closely at the picture above, you can see a light ring where the sap level started.  At this point we were probably down to a half of a cup of liquid.  Once the sap as boiled down significantly, you want to make sure to keep a close eye on it because the next step happens quickly!

Syrup almost completed

Do you see how the liquid has turned a caramel color and how the bubbles are completely covering the top?  This pretty much means that you are done!  Officially, you want to see that your syrup has reached 7°F above boiling point (which can vary a bit depending on where you live).  My kit came with a nice candy thermometer, which I tried to use, but with my tablespoon of syrup it just didn't work!  Hopefully if you try this you will get a whole pot full of syrup and then the thermometer will work great.

Instead, I stirred my syrup with a spoon and noticed to see that it coated the spoon instead of just running off like water.  I was nervous that I would heat it too long or not long enough, but thankfully it was pretty obvious to tell when it was ready.

Finished syrup

Look at that beautiful syrup!  At this point, you would filter it once more (through a filter that comes with the starter kit), but we had such a little amount that I didn't do that step. Instead we just ate it off of the spoon and then it was gone!  It tasted wonderful!

Enjoying maple syrup


What I love is that I still have everything that I need to do this again next year.  This was a fantastic learning experience and now I can try again next year, but this time with confidence!

No step in the process was difficult.  The hardest part was patiently waiting for the sap to come out of the tree. The most exciting part for me was watching the sap drip out of the tree. I think I stood for about an hour and just watched it =)  Who knows, next year I might even get a few more buckets and try tapping a couple of trees, or putting another tap into the tree I used this year (the diameter of the tree is big  enough to support a few buckets).


Have you made maple syrup before?  Would you like to try?



Learn more by connecting with Tap My Trees on:

Facebook --- Pinterest --- Twitter --- Instagram


Did you miss part 1?  Learn how to identify your maple trees and prepare to make your own syrup!

Maple Sugaring at Home: Getting Ready to Tap My Tree



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Tuesday, March 29, 2016

Trivium Tuesdays + Young at Art Giveaway



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Welcome to another week of Trivium Tuesdays!  For those of you who are new here today, this link-up is hosted by Living and Learning at Home (that's me!) and Classically Homeschooling and is aimed at encouraging and informing other homeschoolers who use the Classical model of teaching.  Here we can share with each other and learn from one another.


Young at Art Giveaway


This week we're giving away an Art Appreciation Bag from Young at Art!


I recently discovered Young at Art and am excited to tell you about them!

You can read the entire inspiration behind the company here, but basically Young at Art wants to provide children with basic art supplies and inspiration through the learning about great artists.  The really neat thing is that for every bag that is sold, Young at Art donates a bag to a child in need!

Each bag contains:

  • Workbook (tells information about 9 master artists and gives simple drawing promtps)
  • Sketch Pad
  • Crayons
  • Colored Pencils
  • Markers

My children have been using these art appreciation supplies during our morning time and we are all really enjoying it!  You can read more about what we have been doing at the Young at Art blog.


Are you enjoying these giveaways? We are planning on doing them twice a month now, so be on the lookout for lots of great items in the near future! If you have a product you would like to donate to this giveaway, send me an email.

  a Rafflecopter giveaway

Featured Post from Last Week



Do you make reading aloud to your child a priority?  What are your favorite read alouds?  We recently finished The Wonderful Wizard of Oz and my kids loved it!  Learning Mama shares some great benefits to reading aloud to your children.


This Week's Link-Up


Here are the rules:
  • Your post must have to do (in some way) with classical homeschooling (any age children).
  • Your post may be from your archives as long as you only post it one time on this link-up.
  • Please link to your direct post, not your blog in general.
  • Please link back to this post in some way. You can use my Trivium Tuesdays button (found on my right sidebar) if you'd like so others can learn about this link-up! Button code: <ahref="http://www.livingandlearningathome.com/search/label/Trivium%20Tuesdays" target="_blank" title="Trivium Tuesdays"><img alt="Living and Learning at Home" src="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-buY0wC9qaRM/VrDUpNYowsI/AAAAAAAAHsM/pLOwdyHxCvU/s200/Trivium%2BTuesdays%2B-%2B2016%2BButton.png"/></a>
  • It may be helpful to state in your link description what stage of the trivium or what subject your post is about, if applicable, so others can easily find posts they are interested in looking at.
  • Remember, everyone loves comments =) So don't be shy, and tell someone if you liked their post!


I reserve the right to remove any link-up that does not have to do with classical homeschooling.         

If you are a regular here at Trivium Tuesdays and have something to share that is a little off topic, but still would be an encouragement to the readers here, please still share it =)  I'm referring to people who are just trying to get their blog more exposure without following the rules above.

If you want to be reminded of this link-up each week, make sure to sign up below!
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Tuesday, March 22, 2016

Trivium Tuesdays - Classical Link-Up #203


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Welcome to another week of Trivium Tuesdays!  For those of you who are new here today, this link-up is hosted by Living and Learning at Home (that's me!) and Classically Homeschooling and is aimed at encouraging and informing other homeschoolers who use the Classical model of teaching.  Here we can share with each other and learn from one another.



Congrats to Tonya G. for winning last week's giveaway!  If you did not win, you can still pick up your copy of Sara's Introduction to the Classical Homeschool on amazon for just $2.99!  Then come back next week for another great giveaway!


Featured Post from Last Week



I don't typically feature a post of my own, but this week I wanted to draw extra attention to my review of Zeezok's Music Appreciation curriculum because it has an awesome giveaway!  We don't have an official Trivium Tuesdays giveaway this week, but this is an awesome one!  You can enter to win the entire Music Appreciation set which is worth $169.99.


This Week's Link-Up


Here are the rules:
  • Your post must have to do (in some way) with classical homeschooling (any age children).
  • Your post may be from your archives as long as you only post it one time on this link-up.
  • Please link to your direct post, not your blog in general.
  • Please link back to this post in some way. You can use my Trivium Tuesdays button (found on my right sidebar) if you'd like so others can learn about this link-up! Button code: <ahref="http://www.livingandlearningathome.com/search/label/Trivium%20Tuesdays" target="_blank" title="Trivium Tuesdays"><img alt="Living and Learning at Home" src="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-buY0wC9qaRM/VrDUpNYowsI/AAAAAAAAHsM/pLOwdyHxCvU/s200/Trivium%2BTuesdays%2B-%2B2016%2BButton.png"/></a>
  • It may be helpful to state in your link description what stage of the trivium or what subject your post is about, if applicable, so others can easily find posts they are interested in looking at.
  • Remember, everyone loves comments =) So don't be shy, and tell someone if you liked their post!


I reserve the right to remove any link-up that does not have to do with classical homeschooling.         

If you are a regular here at Trivium Tuesdays and have something to share that is a little off topic, but still would be an encouragement to the readers here, please still share it =)  I'm referring to people who are just trying to get their blog more exposure without following the rules above.

If you want to be reminded of this link-up each week, make sure to sign up below!
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Monday, March 21, 2016

Anticipating Easter - Exalting Christ

Easter, or Resurrection Sunday, is just around the corner. Need some fresh, Christ-focused ideas on how to savor this most epic of holidays? If yes, read on.  This is a guest post by April, who I am very excited to introduce you to today!
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First, the confession - I love holidays. I love the memory-making, epic God-story-recalling time-capsule each holiday tradition offers to my family. Holidays punctuate and adorn our sometimes mundane family routine. During holidays I have extra motivation to rally myself and pass on to the next generation the grand story of God’s work in History past and what is yet to come. God’s always been up to something grand, for His great glory and our great good. Carpe diem! Let’s remember what it is and explain it to our kids!

                                                        This post includes affiliate links to products we love!

Meditating and Mommy’s Attitude


So where should we invest our (very limited) time and energy this holiday? I have some simple, intentional ideas to make it a season your family savors year after year. I pray you walk away from this screen excited, not burdened with more on your mental list of things to do. Remember, Christianity is spelled DONE, not DO. Through Jesus perfect life and sacrifice of himself on Good Friday, he fulfilled all God’s legal requirements held up against us (Col. 2:14). So if you do nothing else, rejoice in the Gospel! Christ has made you free from the penalty and power of sin!


The most influential gift you as Mom can bring to any holiday, especially Easter, is your attitude. So set aside some special time with God to see and savor Him. I recommend I Corinthians 15 (about the ramifications of the resurrection) and John 14-17 (Jesus “last words” for His followers) for your quiet time feast. Remember if you do nothing else to prepare for Easter besides this, like Martha’s sister Mary, you’ve chosen the best thing (Luke 10:42).

I don’t know about your kids, but mine generally “catch” the bug of however I feel about life on any given day. So if we do nothing else, let’s savor Christ. Let’s petition Him to make us a part of diffusing His sweet aroma (2 Cor. 2:14). He was crushed and poured out for us! Excited, humbled amazement would be fitting, I’d say.


Maximizing Music



Is it even possible to have a Great Holy Day without great music? I think not. We all know it’s easy to get music to the max during Christmas time on most any radio station, yet Easter remains largely ignored in the public music world. All lyrical music plants thoughts, which give rise to emotions, which eventually lead to actions. For example, just hearing Frank Sinatra’s deep voice lilt into the first few words of “Have yourself a merry little …” makes me want to get all cozy in a fuzzy red blanket by the fire, hold hot cinnamon tea and watch the Christmas tree lights sparkle.

So let’s start making meaningful memories with music for Easter! Create a list of songs you’d like your family to associate with the Passion and Resurrection of Christ. There really is SO much good music out there to pull from for this high holy day. Why? Because to some extent this is what the Church celebrates every Sunday. Jesus paid it all! Christ is risen from the dead! Hallelujah what a Savior! I began making note of songs which pointed me to wonder and rejoice over these great Gospel truths, then I added them to a playlist I entitled “Expecting Easter”. It’s a beautiful, resounding work in process. Here’s a peek at what I have streaming through our speakers. (I’d love to hear what you choose too.)



Share the Account



Another way our family anticipates this holiday is by doing a count-down to Easter with specific daily scripture readings. At the end of each day’s reading we open a specially prepared plastic egg that contains an item to remind us of that day’s account. Obviously the kids love to see the “surprise” while making the connection to the verses they just heard. There are many DIY ideas using Resurrection Eggs available online. But if you’re short on time, this one from Christian Preschool Printables only requires printing and snipping!

Or if you prefer to click and ship, Amazon has a few options (my favorite are the ones in the first box by Family Life):


Here is a picture of my son (with a peanut butter stained shirt and all) enjoying the eggs I prepared a few years ago. I found plastic eggs that were colored on one half and clear on the other. I added special items to these eggs and then taped them shut. Now even my toddlers can enjoy handling our Resurrection Eggs without destroying the contents. ;)

Another group-participation, multi-sensory tradition we enjoy includes a bit of role playing. First we build a miniature “tomb” in our yard. (This year a pile of landscaping stones serves the purpose. But you can do it in any soil just as well. If your structure needs some support use a mostly buried wide-mouth container on its side for the tomb opening.)



After the Good Friday reading, we wrap a paper cutout of Jesus in white cloth and place him in that tomb, rolling a heavy stone over the opening. We talk about how sad Jesus’ friends must have felt that day and how great Jesus’ trust and obedience was toward his Father. Then, on Easter morning, we excitedly take the kids back to the tomb, exclaiming that something amazing has happened. And there the tomb is - open and empty, but for the strips of grave cloth. Together we celebrate that Jesus is alive!




Unciatim and a Calendar Carousel


Don’t worry, busy mother, about fitting everything in this year. The great thing about holidays is the way they come around again and again. God has built in an ever deepening, reinforcement training system through these perennial calendar events. This is spiral learning and teaching from rest at its best.

While planning your Easter agenda, it’s helpful to picture a luggage carousel rather than a grocery conveyor belt. This holiday will come around again, so build on your family traditions each year. Don’t feel you have to do it all this, or any, year. You Latin learning mommas can add this to your vocabulary list: unciatim - [take it] little-by-little.

Let’s be prayerfully intentional with these moments of intensive motherhood, but not paralyzed by guilt or fear that we can’t do it “all” or do it “right”. Focus on the King of Easter, following His peace-giving leadership. He will show us where to invest our Gospel-motivated energies for our families’ good and His glory! Now go carpe diem in Christ.



This is written with the assumption you have already met Jesus in a forgiveness-seeking, life altering way. If this isn’t yet true of you, please start by asking God to show you the truth about who He is. I suggest reading the gospel of John in the Bible and “What Must I Believe to be Saved” by John Piper. (That link is to the audio and transcript versions, below is a video of the Q&A.)






April is a wife, mother and energetic explorer and explainer. When not cooking, cleaning or cuddling (a.k.a. on rare occasion), you can find her rollerblading in the sunshine to stirring soundtracks. April learned the joys and rigors of home school life as a student K-12, then studied at Jackson Hole Bible college and Northern Kentucky University. She worked as a classical educator before turning stay-at-home-mom.



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Tuesday, March 15, 2016

Trivium Tuesdays + Introduction to the Classical Homeschool Giveaway



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Welcome to another week of Trivium Tuesdays!  For those of you who are new here today, this link-up is hosted by Living and Learning at Home (that's me!) and Classically Homeschooling and is aimed at encouraging and informing other homeschoolers who use the Classical model of teaching.  Here we can share with each other and learn from one another.


Introduction to the Classical Homeschool Giveaway


This week we're giving away a copy of Sara's Introduction to the Classical Homeschool: How to Give Your Children a Classical Education at Home!

Giveaway 3-15

Introduction to the Classical Homeschool gives an excellent introduction to classical education, various style of classical education, and how to start a classical homeschool in your own home. It also includes some of my best tips for organizing and planning your homeschool!

Are you enjoying these giveaways? We are planning on doing them twice a month now, so be on the lookout for lots of great items in the near future! If you have a product you would like to donate to this giveaway, send me an email.

  a Rafflecopter giveaway

Featured Post from Last Week



Last week, Learning Mama shared a great perspective on the topic of memorization.  Isn't this a fantastic quote?!  Are you hanging elegant furnishings in your mind and in the minds of your children?


This Week's Link-Up


Here are the rules:
  • Your post must have to do (in some way) with classical homeschooling (any age children).
  • Your post may be from your archives as long as you only post it one time on this link-up.
  • Please link to your direct post, not your blog in general.
  • Please link back to this post in some way. You can use my Trivium Tuesdays button (found on my right sidebar) if you'd like so others can learn about this link-up! Button code: <ahref="http://www.livingandlearningathome.com/search/label/Trivium%20Tuesdays" target="_blank" title="Trivium Tuesdays"><img alt="Living and Learning at Home" src="http://2.bp.blogspot.com/-buY0wC9qaRM/VrDUpNYowsI/AAAAAAAAHsM/pLOwdyHxCvU/s200/Trivium%2BTuesdays%2B-%2B2016%2BButton.png"/></a>
  • It may be helpful to state in your link description what stage of the trivium or what subject your post is about, if applicable, so others can easily find posts they are interested in looking at.
  • Remember, everyone loves comments =) So don't be shy, and tell someone if you liked their post!


I reserve the right to remove any link-up that does not have to do with classical homeschooling.         

If you are a regular here at Trivium Tuesdays and have something to share that is a little off topic, but still would be an encouragement to the readers here, please still share it =)  I'm referring to people who are just trying to get their blog more exposure without following the rules above.

If you want to be reminded of this link-up each week, make sure to sign up below!
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Thursday, March 10, 2016

Learning about Handel with Music Appreciation from Zeezok


Music Appreciation with Zeezok
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This school year I have really been focusing on cultivating a love for beauty in my children and in myself.  This is not something that I gravitate toward naturally, but I am slowly learning that appreciating beauty can be just as valuable as understanding truth.

We have been casually turning on classical music, putting up art prints in our home, learning how to play the violin, observing nature, and doing other really simple things to help cultivate our taste for things that are beautiful.  Those kinds of things are easy enough to add in to our days, but beyond that, I am clueless!


Music Appreciation Help for Homeschoolers


Music Appreciation with ZeezokSo, I was really excited to be given Music Appreciation from Zeezok Publishing to review. Thank you, Zeezok, for helping my children and I along in our journey to love that which is beautiful! (I was provided this curriculum for free and compensated for my time.  Nonetheless, all opinions are my own!)

My familiarization of this curriculum actually began last spring.  A friend of mine decided to teach a music appreciation class to a few homeschool children.  I just dropped my kids off for these lessons, so I didn't really know what they were doing other than that they were using Music Appreciation from Zeezok.  My children enjoyed going to these classes and my friend raved about the biographies that came with the set, so I was intrigued!

When I got my hands on my own set of these books, biographies, and CDs, I was excited to jump in!  It was nearing Christmas time when we started, so I thought that learning about Handel would be fun, since my kids were already familiar with parts of his Messiah.


Music Appreciation in the Morning


I decided to incorporate Music Appreciation into our morning time.  I typically read to my children while they eat breakfast and then we move on to other activities as they finish up (memory work, geography, etc.), so reading the biography book about Handel was a natural thing to do.

Music Appreciation with Zeezok

These biography books are wonderful!  They read like stories and will keep the attention of your children.  I love that they begin telling about the musicians when they were children.  My kids loved hearing about what Handel was like when he was their age!

Music Appreciation with Zeezok

One of my favorite parts is how the book includes written music right in the midst of the story.  When the story talks about a musician writing a certain piece of music, it includes it right there for you!  You can pause from your reading to play the music (included on the CDs) or come back to it later.  Sometimes we would go right to the piano and play the song that we had just been reading about!  My kids thought it was so neat to connect the music with what we had been reading about.
Music Appreciation with Zeezok

The set comes with 7 biography books:

  • Bach, The Boy From Thuringia
  • Handle at the Court of Kings
  • Haydn, The Merry Little Peasant
  • Mozart, The Wonder Boy
  • Beethoven and the Chiming Tower Bells
  • Paganini, Master of Strings
  • Schubert and His Merry Friends

Each musician is covered in a section in the Student Activity Book.  The activity book is broken down into weeks, giving each musician 4 weeks. We chose to work our way slowly through the lessons, so it took us longer than that, but you can go at whatever pace is best for your children!

The Student Activity Book has a variety of different worksheets for aiding in understanding. Each chapter has comprehension questions for what you read in the biography, and then also covers topics like character traits, geography, basic music theory, and lots more including more information about the lapbook pieces.


Music Appreciation with Zeezok


(If you have young children that will be tagging along in the lessons, you probably wouldn't want to get them their own workbook, but there is a great coloring book that I bet they would love!)


Music Appreciation Lapbook


My kids and I both enjoyed the stories so much, but what they really looked forward to was adding pieces to their lapbooks!  This is the only part of the whole curriculum that takes a little effort on mom's part.  The lapbook comes on a CD, so you have to take a few minutes before you begin to print out all of the pieces.  I printed out all of the pages before we began, so each time we needed a new piece, it was all ready to go.

The lapbook pieces mostly added new interesting information about things that were mentioned in the book.  I think visuals will explain better =)


Music Appreciation with ZeezokMusic Appreciation with Zeezok 


Music Appreciation with Zeezok Music Appreciation with Zeezok

I printed everything out in black and white, but if you want a prettier lapbook you can print it out in color.  I'm pretty sure that we didn't put the pieces in the right places, but that is ok with me.  My kids enjoyed the process!  Here is what they had to say about it:




They didn't remember all the details perfectly, but I was really happy with what they learned! They are young enough that we could go through this again in a few years and I'm sure they would pick up more details to add to what they learned this time around.

All in all, I am very happy with this curriculum and we will be picking out a new composer to start learning about soon!  I like going in order, so it will probably be Haydn, but it is nice because you can really learn about the composers in any order.




Music Appreciation Discount and Giveaway


Are you looking to help your children appreciate music more?  I encourage you to check out all of the great music appreciation products that Zeezok has available, especially this Music Appreciation for the  Elementary Grades curriculum.

From now until March 25, 2016, you can get 10% off the Music Appreciation for the Elementary Grades curriculum with code: ihomeschool16

You can also enter to win your very own music appreciation program by filling out the form below!

If you purchase the curriculum and then win the giveaway, no worries because you will be refunded the purchase price.  So, take advantage of the coupon code right away!

Stay connected with Zeezok:       Facebook  ---  Twitter  ---  Pinterest  ---  YouTube




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