The home-based education and a strong connection to formal

The development of homeschooling in United States
started since 17th to 18th century as the way to meet the
demands for children’s learning and religious practices (Ray, 2002; Wilhelm
& Firmin ,2009).Actually, homeschooling in United States has gone through
many stages to innovate the visions and structures. It is the fact that the
diversity of ethnicities and cultures in U.S has created a form of home-based
education and a strong connection to formal education according to the
Compulsory Attendance Law 1918 (Bellini, 2005).At that time, there
was racism discrimination among children in public or private schools, so homeschooling
was opened to create a fair learning environment for them (Mazama và Landy,2012).Almost
parents have already set the question about the effective of home education
,they searched and discovered many keys to result in successful of this issue
so they took their children from the school to home to teach by tutors or themselves
.By one estimate in 1800s to mid-1900s , only about
65 percent of 5- to 17-year-olds were enrolled in public elementary and
secondary schools and the duration of study lasts only 78 days (United States
Department of Education 2010).Of course 287 days left ,children stayed at home
with their family .On the other hand, Green-Hennesy
(2014) and Vigiliant, Anderson and Trefethren (2014) have investigated  the religious practices of homeschooling and
its brought many achievement .The 1970s to 1980s saw a return to the “back to
basics” theory of education but homeschooling still accounts for the highest
number of participants . In particular, the number of religious fundamental
discoveries and use of these forms is rising rapidly .Further , Christians
were becoming aware of research that the treatment and long-held values of
aspects of America they respected in the public school so many Christians were
carefully examining the norm in American life :  sending children away all day to be taught by adults
who were often viewed as strangers in a place called public school (Schlafly