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Free Samples

Below is a small sampling of excerpts from our U.S. History Engagements. To learn more about what an Engagement is, click here.  They are unique in education.  Each one counters a particular false claim being pushed in our children's classrooms and throughout our society.  

Engagements are for students and adults of any age; anyone who

wants to advance and defend our national shared values & principles, 

Learn something awesome

We often go through sources line by line with students, breaking down the very challenging language. In this document, Virginia pleads with Mother England to let them end the slave trade.

Here, we model for students the skill of critical thinking in attempting to answer the question: “When did we become Americans?”  This excerpt is part of a broader discussion about the absurdity of saddling the U.S. today with the sins of the past.

In this clip, we weigh evidence of the true origination of Jefferson's wall metaphor from the original source by James Burgh. We cut in at the point where we have been presenting reams of evidence showing what "separation of Church and State" really meant when it was written.

An example of how we use evidence to teach content. Facts and logic are the only way to break false narratives, and to advance truth. Our children often learn the false narrative that the colonies loved slavery and would do anything to protect it. They NEVER learn the truth you are about to see.

We analyze Thomas Jefferson’s Summary View of the Rights of British America (1774) to teach students the truth about the story of America and its relationship to slavery.  

Using critical thinking and simple logic, we model for students how to arrive at a defensible truth about the place religion holds in our society.

This entire Engagement is pure gold. We present so much unique evidence, but here is just one portion that shows how deep our research and investigations go into historical events. We all know how often we are told that the U.S. stole Texas from Mexico.  Well...not so much.

The most important thing about learning anything is application. Can you apply/transfer what you learned to other situations? In this excerpt, you will see references to a previous portion of this Engagement in which we examined the unmistakable relationship between the French Revolution and the 1619 narrative. 

Every Engagement ends with a discussion of what conclusions we can draw from all the evidence presented; what we can learn from it. The conclusions drawn here concern the separation of Church and State.

These samples are only a very small glimpse into the depth and scope that Engagements present. 

Access to all Engagements in our U.S. History course is only $5 a month. You won't be disappointed.

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