Home School Creative Commons Resources

Homeschool Commons was created to serve as a central juncture for finding free resources to use in personal and commercial ventures.

There are other amazing websites that are directed towards homeschoolers which organize and/or provide free resources for use in educating your children.  This site is not trying to reproduce the efforts of others.

Instead, this site attempts to provide a clear distinction between material that is free for personal use, and that which is truly liberated.  Therefore, much of what is found here will be content in the public domain or copyrighted under a flexible creative commons license.

This means that much of the material can be used to create new works and share with others.

 All the material you will find in this category, unless otherwise noted, is free. 

I have homeschooled my children since 2004 and have used tons of free use or public domain content in our studies.  I love to make printables and other resources from public domain sources.

If you are looking for more information try one of these pages:

If you have questions or would like to submit content to this site, please use the contact form.

How to Use The Commons Category

This category is meant to serve as a hub for free educational material found on the web that is suitable for use in homeschooling, unschooling, and other alternative educational ventures.

There are three main categories.  The information in this category is organized in three ways: by grade level, subject, and copyright license.

You can also find what you are looking for by typing in the search button located at the top-right of every page.  Try keywords rather than specific phrases to get the most results from your search.

Make the Family Tree an Important Part of Your Celebration

Posted in Home School Creative Commons Resources on July 8, 2017

A tree with family members standing around it

Are you familiar with your genealogy? Do you know your family heritage? It doesn’t matter if you’re an ancestry buff or if you’ve never traced your lineage – making a printed family tree is a rewarding experience. Especially when you incorporate it into a family event, no matter the reason for family celebration. You can Read More »

Native American Projects for Each Grade (Grades 1–5)

Posted in Creative Commons, Culture, Elementary, Middle School on July 8, 2017

Dream Catchers are a Native American tradition. They are said to catch bad dreams before they can reach you.

The most important aspect of raising our children is teaching them respect. This respect is not just for the people around them, it is for every race, creed, religion, and political value. For centuries, Native Americans suffered through disrespect and have been massacred. Because it has been going on for so long, it is difficult Read More »

How a Cat's Eyes Work – Full Lesson Plan

Posted in Animals, Home School Creative Commons Resources, Science on July 6, 2017

High quality cat image

If your children have questioned why the cat's eyes are different, or how a cat's eyes work, or you are looking for an exciting science lesson for them to learn from, this lesson plan. This lesson plan, and all of its components are free and will help your child learn how a cat's eyes work. Read More »

4 Ways You Can Learn Science Directly From Nature (Pre-K)

Posted in Home School Creative Commons Resources, Preschool, Science on July 5, 2017

Learning directly from nature

There are a lot of ways to learn science. A child does not want to learn science from a book. They want to learn by being hands on and getting dirty. They want to experiment with different things and see what happens. They want to make something! Here are four ways to learn science directly Read More »

Learning the Bones of the Human Body: Ultimate Skeleton Resource

Posted in High School, Home School Creative Commons Resources, Middle School, Science on June 13, 2017

Learn the bones of the human body!

How many bones are in the human body? There are 206 bones in the human body. The bones are divided into two main groups, the Axial Skeleton (comprised of 80 bones) and the Appendicular Skeleton (comprised of 126 bones). The Axial Skeleton and the Appendicular Skeleton are both subdivided. The Axial Skeleton can be broken up into two Read More »

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