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Let’s take a step back from politics and the scary news and discuss scary (and fun!) stuff with Jim Harold of the Paranormal Podcast and Dave Cruz of Beyond the Strange! From black eyed kids to phantom bars and lizard people, we try and have a blast this Halloween! So break out your kid’s candy and enjoy!

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discussions

  • An interesting subthread has developed in the “Bookworm Shame” discussion. Apparently a bunch of us are fans of chapter books and YA fiction, from Percy Jackson and Harry Potter to Hunger Games and Shadow Children. My wife and I read all of Harry Potter before our son was born, but most of the other middle-grade and teen books and series I know are from our son’s audiobook (and now increasingly ebook) collection. Some I let him listen to or read on his own. Others I want to share. I’ve sung the praises of Rick Riordan’s series (Percy Jackson, Kane Chronicles) elsewhere at Liberty.me, but I’d be happy to repeat them if anyone is interested. Do you read older-kids books? I know plenty of grownups who do, and they don’t all have children.

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  • Anyone out there able to recommend good reads for young kids (up to 5 or 6) with libertarian themes?.

    Jump to Discussion Post 19 replies
  • I currently have a 3 and 1 year old. I have been at ends searching for liberty minded books to read to them. Does anyone have any suggestions. I also teach school ages so please feel free to throw in books for older children.

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  • Most of the time when I am looking for a documentary’s most are very left leaning so I think we should start a list of documentary’s on liberty.me for libertarians and anarchists. I will start with 2 I am aware of   Terms and conditions may apply A documentary made about the hidden dangers in the terms and conditions of most software.   Libertopia A documentary made about the Free State Project.     I hope to see this list expand with many helpful and informative documentary’s.

    Jump to Discussion Post 27 replies
  • I am a dance teacher with a lot experience and expertise in the field, and I find myself constantly surrounded by children who have no discipline, motivation, focus, or attention span to dig in and learn. It seems to me that the problem is bad diet, bad parenting, and I run into a brick wall not knowing what to do.  Is it reasonable to think that I, having most of the dance students for 1 or 2 hours per week, can have any effect on their development of intellect and physical intelligence? Can I really do anything about it, or should I just take whatever I can get and hope they decide to want to learn a skill sometime in the future?   I hope this isn’t too vague, I just would like advice on how to spur interest, especially in a subject that is extremely hard to learn.  Dance takes years and years of practice and focused attention to master, and even then the constantly shifting and developing body changes the course, presenting ever more new challenges.  How do you get the child to appreciate the journey?

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