Some studies have found no difference in social skills between children who study at home and conventional schools, some studies have found that children who learn at home score higher on measures of social capacity, and others have found that children who learn in Households score lower overall. Social skills. Long-term studies suggest that the psychological effects of homeschooling later in life are generally positive. Homeschooling students are doing well and are certainly no worse off than their public school classmates.
While some people may talk about homeschooling neglect and abuse, the statistics don't indicate anything like it, far from it. My experience and the studies that I have read for many years, which are recorded in my book, show that the opposite is true and that children who learn at home are happy and well-adjusted people. The mental health effects of homeschooling were high and may increase as homeschooling periods increase in frequency and duration. Recognizing and recognizing the challenges of homeschooling is important and should be included in psychosocial well-being evaluations during periods of school closure.
Emotional and instrumental support is needed for those involved in homeschooling, as perceived levels of support are associated with better outcomes. Proactive school planning to support parents can promote better outcomes and better homeschooling experiences for students. Overall, many parents are more likely to feel stressed, worried, isolated, and subject to domestic conflict. This is likely to have a long-term adverse impact on mental health and may widen the inequality gap.
He is currently licensed or certified as a school psychologist in three states and has a doctorate in child and developmental psychology. Rachel Wise is a certified school psychologist and licensed behavioral specialist with a master's degree in education.