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  1. The science of how computer knows / understands his code is called "compiler". It is a subject in senior year (typically) of a computer science student. Here is a class for it. https://www.coursera.org/course/compilers Hope this helps.
  2. Hi all! I have a 3 year old girl who is quite advanced in reading (at 3rd grade level at this point), but "not quite there yet" in terms of math. She can count to 20 no problem (by 1), but doesn't seem to have the notion of place value yet. She knows her shapes and colors, can count backwards from 10 to 0. She knows which number is bigger, but cannot identify patterns yet (e.g., XYXY what comes next?). I am at loss how to get her more advanced in math. I am wondering if any of you could give me suggestions. I am open to any approach or curriculum. How should I teach her? Also, since she's 3 now. Should I enroll her to a preschool? We just got a 4 month baby boy. We feel that my daughter is somewhat neglected academically. Would preschool (followed by an afterschool program) be an answer? Thanks! A concerned dad.
  3. I would second R. You can download R for free here: http://www.r-project.org/ Here is a good tutorial book that you can use. Pick one of these: http://cran.r-project.org/doc/contrib/Verzani-SimpleR.pdf http://cran.at.r-project.org/web/packages/IPSUR/vignettes/IPSUR.pdf http://www.academia.dk/BiologiskAntropologi/Epidemiologi/PDF/Introductory_Statistics_with_R__2nd_ed.pdf These are books appropriate for stats 101, which is the basics for any statistical analysis, including GIS-related work. Don't do it on Excel. Stata could not handle big data (especially important for serious GIS research) and SAS is somewhat ill equipped for GIS.
  4. Thank you so much for your replies! They're very helpful. I was thinking of getting my kid to go through the Bible once every year on select stories, with age-appropriate narrative and lesson plans. So far, I haven't found any. I'm thinking that I'd start for 15-20 mins each, either once or twice a day. I will try to gradually increase the session to maybe 60-90 mins each as she gets older. However, so far I've found none of the curriculums covering the entire Bible in one year (summer included). Or maybe I'm not searching carefully enough? Do you think such curriculum would be great for our kids if it's available? Or perhaps I'm too ambitious? If there's no such curriculum, I'm thinking of getting a few materials together and make do with it. Thanks.
  5. How often do you teach Bible to your kids? Once a week? Twice a week? Or more? How long is each session? 45 min? 60 min? 90 min? What curriculum do you use? Thanks.
  6. I would first suggest getting your DD to take AP or IB classes in Biology and Statistics. They will come in really handy in many biomed classes and jobs. I can't stress it enough: Beef up on stats. It will be very useful if she's turning into research career (and very few bio-oriented researchers are stat-savvy at the moment, so stat skills will make her very attractive to employers). If you prefer doing homeschool for the time being, you may want to get your DD interested in animal anatomy and physiology. Here's a few: http://www.amazon.com/Saunders-Veterinary-Anatomy-Coloring-Book/dp/1437714390 http://www.amazon.com/Color-Atlas-Small-Animal-Anatomy/dp/0813816084 http://www.amazon.com/Textbook-Veterinary-Anatomy-Dyce-MRCVS/dp/1416066071 http://www.amazon.com/Functional-Anatomy-Physiology-Domestic-Animals/dp/0813814510 Books on Statistics (typically for first year university students): http://www.amazon.com/Introduction-Statistical-Methods-Data-Analysis/dp/0495017582/ Typicall statistics work will require some level of programming---and for that end I'd recommend R (http://r-projects.org). The intro book for that is this book (a very nice supplement to the book above, so if you decide to get her study some stats, get both books): http://www.amazon.com/Discovering-Statistics-Using-Andy-Field/dp/1446200469 These two might be good for comparison, but require somewhat more math-rigor: http://www.amazon.com/Using-Introductory-Statistics-Chapman-Hall/dp/1584884509 http://www.amazon.com/Introductory-Statistics-R-Computing/dp/0387790535 Beyond that, I would suggest asking local colleges for auditing classes, if she cannot apply just yet.
  7. Hi all: Thank you so much for your suggestions. Sorry for being so late to respond to you all. I have been pretty busy lately. @mmconde: I will make sure we try Mathematical Reasoning Beginning. We are currently teaching her our native language as well. @Maela: Thanks for letting us know your typical day. It would be great if she could play by herself. So far she wants us to accompany her. Maybe it is because she is an only child. But it will soon change since we learned a few days ago that we are expecting. :) @Embassy: Thanks for letting us know your typical day as well. Wow, two languages at a time is very intense---and that is through videos! (I need to tell my wife about that since she's completely not convinced if videos could do any good for that end). Are the videos educational? May I know what they are? We also have Leapster Fridge Phonics (both the one- and three-letter versions), but somehow my daughter isn't terribly enthusiastic about it. She already knows her letter, but she is yet to make connections from letters to words to concepts. She seems to memorize the shapes of the words pretty well. I knew this because she consistently mistakes "one" with "some" (which look alike in Arial font), and when we switch to a different font, she is somewhat confused. We are trying to get her to make such connection. Thank you for the suggestion for visiting online sites. I just hope that my daughter wouldn't bang the mouse or keyboard when I let her use them. @Jackie: I've been pondering on RightStart Math. I'm still a bit concerned about the small pieces that could potentially choke her. I will give it a try. Thank you for telling us a story about the cooking experience. It sounds fun. I will ask my wife to introduce her with something. It seems she is more into making a mess whenever she is in the kitchen. She's hooked on Super Why---I think we've finished watching all episodes through Amazon Prime. The bad thing is that nothing sticks from viewing the show, except perhaps the ABC song by the Pig. So far, Super Why feels more like an entertainment. We decided to switch gear and reintroduce the show later. As for Sid the Science Kid, she's not terribly interested. Perhaps she hasn't understood much of the dialog yet. I will check out Clifford and Magic Schoolbus. Thanks. Here's our typical day: She gets up between 8-9 am. She goes to potty immediately (she's potty trained at 20 month and the only time she wears a diaper is during the night sleep). She gets some breakfast (typically a bowl of oatmeal with raisins and soymilk). Then, she gets a multivitamin (Rainbow Light Nutristars). She plays with us (well, my wife) for about 1 hour (pretend play, drawing, dancing or read books), and then watch an educational video for another hour. Then play again until about noon, then lunch. Then nap between 1 to 4 pm. The cycle starts over until I come from work at about 7:30 (about her dinner time), from which it's mostly learning various stuff (new words, concepts, counting) or fun play (hide and seek, play tag, etc) until sleep time at 9-9:30pm. Whenever she's awake, she needs constant face time. If we sort of ignore her (by doing chores or whatnot), she'll harp on us. I realize that we need to be very creative on our playtime. So, I'll try to incorporate the excellent suggestions that you all have written in this thread. Thank you all!
  8. Hi: Thank you everyone. I am resuming my answers. I am still not finished with reading all the answers. I'm so overwhelmed. Thank you. I will resume my answers later. On some "memorization program": Actually we found that such programs work for my child, at least for a while (at 10-14 month, "Your Baby Can Read"). Back then, she absorbed a lot of new words using pictures as cue. Such programs are not really teaching reading, but they do introduce quite a lot of new words. So, I personally feel somewhat mixed about it. Many other programs, such as Baby Einstein or Brainy Baby, are of little value beyond entertainment value. Check the resource thread on some of the things we've tried. Using such programs, we knew that she'd understood around 100 words or so by 13 month. So, they're useful to some, but not to all. Also---I think I read it somewhere---we need to engage the tot when watching such programs in order for them to be effective. That means, pausing and rewinding the video as necessary, talking to the kid, etc. On the passion to read: Yes, I agree. We cannot force the little tikes to read. We just need to jumpstart their passion. On structured vs. unstructured: Wow. I can see the pros and cons in each. I am personally leaning toward the structured approach because of two things: a) overall sense of direction, and B) allowing us to do recall past lessons in an organized manner (aka. Spaced Repetition). I understand that the method is highly dependent on the kids. On non-linearity of learning: We are keenly aware that learning is non-linear. But with accelerated learners, all of us here know it's not only non-linear, it's more like multiple non-linear tracks running in parallel, TURBO mode. :lol: This is why I said "like shoveling anything into [the tot's] brain". It's so hard to keep up. On asynchronous learners: Thank you for all the insights. We certainly grow to appreciate the struggle that you have to deal with. We are learning from you. On screen time: My daughter gets about 1 hour screen time a day, strictly educational-only. Right now, the "diet" is either 2 episodes of "Super Why" or 1 episode of "Sesame Street" or some other things, plus some Youtube kid-friendly music videos for her to dance with. On pretend play: Yes, I agree that pretend play is very important. I think the more important thing is connecting the learned knowledge base into the reality, which can be achieved through variety of activities, including pretend play. I mean, getting my daughter to the zoo is worth much more than showing her a boat-load of flashcards about animals. She intuitively knows that fish lives in the water and that seahorses don't neigh despite the -horse ending. I am not sure how the parents can meddle with pretend play. I suppose parents can play along as passive participants? Or even expand the scenarios, like Wehomeschool said. On making kids genius: No, we are not making kids genius. We're just feeding their insatiable appetite for knowledge, I mean, curiousity. I tend to agree that we can do both learning and playing at the same time. On learning "length": It consumes virtually all her waking time, at about 15-30 minutes per activity. So, we switch from one activity to another, all throughout the day (except nap, meal time, bath time, and other routines). Basically, my wife cannot do anything while my daughter is awake; not even doing chores. Interestingly enough, my daughter seems to be willing to help (but sadly, not capable just yet). I am wondering if you folks could tell a bit more of your typical day. On Doman method: Okay, this is the first time I heard about this method. I gathered info from here and here (along with their accompanying links). There are some suggested books in these links. I am wondering if anyone could give me further information? Thanks. On giftedness, just chipping in: I think there are multiple dimension of intelligence. It has been established. Hence, IQ, as a single measure of intelligence, is of limited use. I would say that, by extension, giftedness also have multiple dimension. Hence, we see things such as asynchronous learning problem, etc. Like other traits, intelligence is highly influenced by nurture and as such may fluctuate over the lifetime of the individual. Nevertheless, there is a big genetic component on intelligence (IIRC, some 50% to 70%), which tend to be stable over time. On parental "pushing": We tend to see opportunities for us to teach our kid anything. Such opportunities may arise from pretend play or other activities. So, it's not that we are "pushing" the kid. It's more of trying to engage the kid all the time, and at the same time form bonding with the kid. ---------- Edit: I finally catch up with reading everything! :) Upon continuing to read the answer: I need to read about Montessori and Doman's books. I'll make sure I'll order them. On structured vs. unstructured: It seems it can be summed up with "it depends on the kid". And no one size fits all. On motivation: I think motivation plays a key role in the child's further intellectual development. With passion, time really flies like an arrow, and, before long, they achieve mastery of skills they desire (i.e., The 10,000-hour rule, which unfortunately are being debated). On what we like best: Yes, we're doing a lot of things with our kid. We make sure that she's learning all the time she's awake. The part I personally love best is when she understands what has been taught. On behavior: Thank you for the suggestion. I guess this calls patience when dealing with such issues. We will keep teaching her to be polite, saying thanks, etc. I hope that it will click soon. On math: That's a good idea. We tried that for a while. It didn't work. We'll try again. On science: We'll try to get hands-on science stuff (gardening or what not) for her. Thank you for the great idea. On multilingual songs: We'll check on these Song School CDs. Thank you. Thank you for your kind words and great ideas, everyone!
  9. Wow, thank you everyone! I didn't realize that this thread fired up so many people. I had thought I would elicit about 10 answers or so. I am sorry for indirectly causing all the disagreements among us. I hope that everybody could learn from all the discussion. I'll try my best to provide further background and reply your answers that I've read. The answers I marked "Like" mean that I've read them. I haven't read everything yet. I'll try to resume the answer soon. We have been investing a lot of time reading the books with her. We noticed that she took fancy of books ever since she could flip on her back by herself (~4 month old). It so happened near a book and she decided to flip the book open by herself. By about 10 month or so she loved one book ("I love you through and through") and knew when to show up her fingers or toes. By now, we have over 100 books, about a dozen wood puzzles (plus one box of puzzles by Infantino), many educational toys from Leap Frogs or V-Tech or Be, many flashcards. The "teaching session" (if you will) typically starts with a toy or a book or a set of flashcards, with which we try to teach a concept (or words) or two. It was pretty easy back then because we can teach very "basic" stuff to her. For example: the alphabets, numbers and counting, animals and their sounds, colors, shapes, simple verbs, the names of common items, body parts, combining adjective (e.g., pink square sponge, yellow triangle button). But now, she knows all of them. The pronunciation is still generally off (e.g., pronouncing "orange" as "osange" or "octagon" as "occagon"). We're trying to fix that, although we realize that it might take some time. Right now, we are opting for activity books, as suggested by some of you. Namely, the sticker activity books---she's fond of them. They seem to work for now. From them, she does learn a lot---primarily about new words. (She learned the word "centipede" from that type of books). She could do that maybe 4-5 pages at a time, 2-3 times a day, before getting bored. Then, she switches to something else---be it tea party, pretend writing (more like scribling instead), banging her toy drum or keyboard, or simply bothering her mom (my wife is SAHM, I'm the breadwinner). The latter is usually the mode---she keeps her mom's attention fixed to her. She's very energetic, generally cheerful and extroverted, and can be very dominant in a group of slightly older (3-4 yo) children. She could drain our energy fast. I tried to teach her music using her meow keyboard or xylophone, but to no avail. Nevertheless, whenever I play a familiar tune, she'd sing. She naturally picks up dancing. We didn't teach her (we're not dancers at all), but every time she listen to some music, she'll dance and try to sing the song. She gets the intuition of doing some pirouette (typically on baroque music) or even flamenco (on latin music). We didn't teach her pirouette and she had never seen any before performing some. That really baffled us. On flamenco, she saw the dance once on Youtube and intuitively "gets" the feel. So, maybe we'll send her to a dance school nearby in the near future. We noticed a regression on counting lately---she's counting everything to three (regardless of the quantity shown). It's because we often count to three before doing many things. We're trying to remedy that. We are also focusing on getting her behaved. Without good behavior, she'll be a problem outside. She's still unable to ask things politely. For example: When she asks for "crayon", she would say: "Croyn!" If we don't listen to her, she'll repeat that word louder and louder, with a demanding face. We discipline her quite some time and told her to say "Please!" but it doesn't seem to work. We think we just need some time. Oh, also the tantrums. We're getting more of the "terrible 1.5" than the "terrible 2". On nature: The closest thing we did is to go to the zoo. She was disappointed that she couldn't see a giraffe. Going to the zoo also solved some of the confusion. For example: At one point, she pointed to a picture of a seahorse and said, "Seahorse, seahorse neigh!" I said, "No, seahorses don't neigh. Horses neigh." She said, "Seahorse horse, horse neigh." So, when we got to the zoo, we showed her what seahorses look like and she got it. On involving her to cooking: Umm... we'll try. I personally feel it's too dangerous. On gardening: Sadly, we live in an apartment. Maybe a portable garden or some chance playing outdoors. On library: Yes, we gradually bringing her to the library (once a week). But see my mention of the behavior problem above. On multiple language: Yes, she picks up several Indonesian words (our native language). She even picks up a few Chinese ones, too. We're somewhat apprehensive to teaching multiple language at once at this point because we don't want to cause confusion on her. There's a study on this issue (that multiple language kids develop language skills slower in early childhood), I just can't find the reference at this point. On reading: She's been able to read for months now. The most complex phrase she recognizes is "cookie monster". (I do blame Sesame Street for that :) ). We are certain that she could read because she read a few words like "bat" correctly. (It had no picture and she had never seen any bat pictures before). We're always teaching her to read, phonics way. In the last month or so, we hook her up to the show "Super Why" and it seems to be very helpful with her reading skills. Yes, I think you're right, dmmetler, that once she's able to read, we can't completely shield her. On praising: Yes, we're always stressing on the effort ("good job"). No sign of perfectionism so far, although she seems to show some preference on trivial stuff (e.g., j must come after i, regardless of the words being spelled)---I won't say it's obsessive-compulsive yet. On science lesson: None so far. Umm... help? On math lesson: Other than numbers 1-20 and counting, none. Help? We're trying to teach her addition, but see the recent regression problem above. On people's perception on "pushing the kid": Yes, this is my thought as well. People around me have been saying, "Hey, she's just 2, relax, have her play. Let her by herself. Don't teach her anything." Well... Am I wasting her talent by "letting her by herself"? She likes being taught---although a brief while at a time (15-30 min). On playgroup: My wife takes her to a MOPS event about once a week---typically allowing the kids to play. Yes, she doesn't fit her age. She even dominates 3-4 year olds (being bossy and always seizing the effective leadership of the group). To think that she's just a lovely 22 month old kid! :lol: On schooling OR homeschooling: We are still debating on that, but we're inclined to do homeschooling for now. We're in MD, we're not very cognizant of the laws pertaining to the homeschooling yet. We do have church friends who are willing to coach us. On labeling everything: We'll do that. Thanks for the suggestion. On structured vs. unstructured learning: Whoa! Yeah, I didn't realize the big divide! I can see the pros and cons in each. ---- Miscellanea: I'll check "Teach Your Child to Read in Just 10 Minutes a Day". I did read "Raising Confident Readers" (See my other thread on resources). I'll also check Brillkids Little Reader, Little Musician, and Soft Mozart. Playdough is also an excellent suggestion.
  10. We have a very advanced 22 year month old. She knows numbers 1-20, counting to 10, all letters A to Z (both upper and lower cases, in or out of order), knows the shapes, compares sizes and quantities, starts learning to read one syllabic words and knows relatively complex commands (e.g., "go get the toilet paper in the drawer, please"), is very intense, seeks our attention almost all the time she's awake. She needs to work on her pronunciation, but she can sing some nursery rhymes correctly (ABC song, twinkle twinkle little star, open and shut, etc.) without knowing the meaning of all the words. We are somewhat at loss at how to get her grow optimally. On one hand, she's a very fast learner (we teach her a concept once or twice and she gets it) and seems to be ready intellectually to be getting to a Kindergarten (but certainly not emotionally just yet). On the other hand, she's just a 22 month old who needs our love. She needs to play a lot (and she does play a lot). Every time we play, we try to teach her something in the game (a concept, new words, etc). At first, there's some structure. But lately, things are getting out of hand---we teach her anything that comes across. Personally, I feel that this is a bad idea since there's no sense of direction. It's almost like shoveling anything to her brain and have her brain sorts things out. I mean, other than learning new words or concepts, I suppose she could learn, let's say, more counting (or working towards addition), sets of related words, some scientific concepts, some critical thinking concepts, etc., given in small portions a day so that we can see where she's going. But at the rate she's absorbing things, I'm afraid that she'll gobble up lessons several grades higher in no time. What should we do? Is there any curriculum to give some structure (certainly non-rigid) on what she's learning? Or should we keep the unstructured learning as it is and hope for the best? A concerned dad. Edit: Thanks for the reminder, quark. :blushing:
  11. Added the list, as promised. Feel free to add / reorganize. Thanks.
  12. Thank you all. The list and tips are fabulous. I will find some more resources and I'll put it on the first post (hopefully) soon. Thanks.
  13. Hi all: Sorry for the delay. I compiled the resource list, as promised. I provided non-referral Amazon links when appropriate. Apologies if this is not appropriate. Since I have a toddler daughter (18 mo. atm), I add most to the Toddler section and not much about the rest. What my wife and I did was to keep her interest up in reading and math using books and toys. Hence the list. Kindly add to the list and I will add them. The list might be a bit disorganised, please make suggestions too. Some of the items came from others, most notably from quark. Thanks. Resource list Parents' materials Books (general): The Well-Trained Mind Punished by Rewards Unconditional Parenting The Schools Our Children Deserve Education Nation Creative Homeschooling A Parent's Guide to Gifted Children (must read for parents of gifted kids) Emotional Intensity in Gifted Students Genius Denied Misdiagnosis and Dual Diagnosis of Gifted Children and Adults Supporting Emotional Needs of the Gifted The Drama of the Gifted Child The Gifted Kids' Survival Guide Parenting Gifted Kids Smart Parenting for Smart Kids Raising a Gifted Child Guiding the Gifted Child Books (about infants/toddlers): Bright from the Start Raising Confident Readers Your Child's Growing Mind Brain Rules for Baby Nurture Shock Einstein Never Used Flashcards What's Going on in There? Baby Play Gymboree Parenting with Love and Logic (Updated) Websites on various topics (From quark's post below): Various Definitions of Giftedness Gifted Development Center National Association for Gifted Children Gifted 101 (from Hoagies’ Gifted Education Page) Identification & Characteristics of Gifted Students Gifted Children at About.com Gifted Development Center Identification (from Hoagies’ Gifted Education Page) Ruf Estimates of Levels of Giftedness by Deborah L. Ruf Testing & Assessment (from Hoagies’ Gifted Education Page) Twice Exceptional and Social-Emotional Challenges Dyslexia, Dysgraphia and Dyscalculia(from Hoagies’ Gifted Education Page) Eide Neurolearning Blog SENG Uniquely Gifted General Gifted Homeschooling & Parenting Resources Gifted Homeschoolers Forum Homeschooling Gifted Children at GoMilpitas Parenting Gifted Children (from Hoagies’ Gifted Education Page) Website (others) Getting Started with Primary Source Research Aristotle Circle Rainbow Resource Books on Homeschooling Gifted Kids A search through online bookstores will yield many titles on handling the educational needs of gifted children. The following books count among the few (at present) that address homeschooling gifted kids. A Case of Brilliance by Rebecca Lange Hein And The Skylark Sings With Me by David H. Albert Creative Homeschooling: A Resource Guide for Smart Families by Lisa Rivero Educating Your Gifted Child by Vicki Caruana Gifted Homeschooling Curriculum The following publishers and web content providers are examples of companies that provide resources for homeschooling gifted children: Art of Problem Solving (Math) Garlic Press Key Curriculum Press Prufrock Press Royal Fireworks Press Singapore Math Thinkwell What Does Homeschooling a Gifted Child Look Like? Blog list from Gifted Homeschoolers.org Talent Development Programs A sampling of programs designed to nurture academically and artistically bright students. Davidson Young Scholars Johns Hopkins Center for Talented Youth Stanford Education Program for Gifted Youth THINK Summer Institute (for 13-16 year olds) UC Berkeley Academic Talent Development Program (summer program) Early High School & Early College Resources (Free) Online High School Courses & Curriculum Materials (from Hoagies’ Gifted Education Page) Articles bookmarked at the Davidson Institute website Toddlers materials Books: My Very Own Big Dictionary (Abridged) My Big Animal Book Big Board Books Colors, ABC, Numbers Sandra Boynton books (e.g., Greatest Hits Vol 1, Vol 2, Big Box, etc.) Eric Carle's books (e.g., My Very First Library, Mini Library, Very Little Library, Brown Bear & Friends, etc.) Dr. Seuss Board Books (e.g., Little Blue Box of Bright and Early, etc.) Best Behavior Series (e.g., Teeth Not For Biting, Hands Are Not For Hitting, etc.) Baby Love The Wonder of You I Love You Through And Through Good Night Moon On the Night You Were Born Time for Bed Best Toddler Books (many of which have been already listed above) Books (Religious): The Story of the Lord's Prayer Early Readers Bible Day by Day Begin-to-Read Bible The Rhyme Bible The One Year Devotions for Preschoolers Flashcards: Numbers and Counting Animals Colors and Shapes First Words Educational toys: Melissa & Doug Deluxe Classic Peg Puzzle Bundle Magna Doodle Leapfrog Tag Reading System Media (DVD): Your baby can read (I know there's much controversy, but it works with my kid) Hooked on Phonics Learn To Read Brainy Baby (e.g., ABC, 123, Animals; only these I found pretty good) Sesame Street 123 / Learning About Letters Websites (mostly for 3+ y.o.): National Geographic for Little Kids PBS Kids Cool Math (pre-K and up) Wonderopolis (mainly for kids' parents) Fun Brain Whyville National Gallery of Arts (NGA) Kids Funschool (mostly educational games) Starfall Apples 4 the Teacher BBC Dance Mat Typing The Kidz Page Exploratorium (looks more targetted for pre-K and up) Kids Know It (maybe pre-K and up) Nick Jr. (mostly educational games) Zula Patrol (mostly educational games) Discovery Kids Curriculum: California Infant/Toddler Curriculum Framework Adventures for Toddlers Mississippi State University Curriculum for infants&toddlers, 3 year olds, 4 year olds. National Association for the Education of Young Children (NAEYC) National Center for Infants, Toddlers, and Families (Zero to Three) Enchanted Learning (some free materials) Scholastic Student Activities (contains materials for pre-K and up) Books for kids McGuffey's Ecletic Readers Websites for kids Make Me Genius BBC History for Kids Learning Games for Kids Hi all, Firstly, I apologize if it has been posted before. However, I'm wondering if there's any resource list (book, website, media, etc.) that help accelerated learner in anyway. Something like those posted in the Bilingual Forum. Maybe I can help with the organization. Per subject or per age group, etc. Plus, if some tips / tricks can be thrown in, they would be handy. Thanks.
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