Trinitas Blog

It’s Okay to Put Cheese on the Broccoli

Posted by Ron Gilley on Dec 9, 2019 10:02:56 AM

 

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Topics: Parenting

The Dangers of Distracted Driving…or Studying

Posted by trinitas on Dec 2, 2019 8:00:00 AM

How often do we see someone driving erratically only to learn a moment later that he or she is texting or checking Instagram or performing a similar task on a smartphone? Most of us see this on the road every day…if we look up from our phones long enough to notice.

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Topics: Blog Posts, Studying

Thankful to the Core

Posted by Ron Gilley on Nov 25, 2019 8:00:00 AM

One distinguishing mark of God’s people should be thankfulness. Over and over again in Scripture we are exhorted to be thankful. James says, “Every good gift and every perfect gift is from above” (James 1:17). God has given us all that we have, all that we need, so it is only right that we should be grateful to the One who has given us every good and every perfect gift, indeed, every thing.

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Topics: Parenting, Scripture

Thou Shalt Love Thy Neighbor as Thyself

Posted by Ron Gilley on Nov 18, 2019 9:20:40 AM

When asked which is the “great commandment?” Jesus tells those gathered to “Love the Lord your God with all your heart, with all your soul, and with all your mind.” Then he says the second, which is like it, is to “love your neighbor as yourself.” Astonishing the hearers, Jesus confirms that all the law and the prophets can be summed up in those two commandments (Matt 22:36-40).

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Topics: School Life, Community Service

The Classical Parent - Part III

Posted by Ron Gilley on Nov 11, 2019 8:49:41 AM

 

We continue our classical parents series this week, discussing how parents who choose a classical Christian education for their children are dedicated. The first week we established that classical parents have to be dedicated to going against the status quo in education because cCe is so different from the education most of us are most familiar with. Last week parent participation was the topic. Classical parents are dedicated to participating in their children’s education, and they are invited and encouraged to do just that in cCe schools. This week we will close out the series for now by discussing the most important of three ways classical parents are dedicated: they are dedicated to the role of the Scriptures in the education of their children.

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Topics: Parenting, Classical Education, Scripture

The Classical Parent - Part II

Posted by Ron Gilley on Nov 4, 2019 8:00:00 AM

Last week we started a series about classical parents. The word we used to describe parents who choose classical Christian education for their children is dedicated. In the first installment we said classical parents are dedicated in at least three distinct ways, and we explored the first way: classical parents are dedicated in the way they buck the system, or go against the grain of modern, progressive education. This week we really begin to get to the heart of classical parents as we discuss how they are dedicated to participating in their children’s education.

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Topics: Parenting, Classical Education

The Classical Parent - Part I

Posted by Ron Gilley on Oct 28, 2019 2:23:16 PM

 

 

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Topics: Parenting, Classical Education

The Unfulfilled Promise of Technology in Education

Posted by Ron Gilley on Oct 21, 2019 12:00:00 PM

 

Parents who send their children to classical schools often have to defend that decision to their siblings, their friends, and even their own parents. The conversations can be tense, and especially so if everyone involved received a free public education. It isn’t as though your friends and relations know a lot about education; it is more likely their opinions have been informed by public debate, federal initiatives, and the latest trends. If the parents defending classical are sacrificing financially to afford the education, they often find themselves doubly on the defense. Points of debate include uniforms, classroom rigor, Latin, and always, always classical education’s lack of emphasis on STEM.

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Topics: Technology, Classical Education

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Each week we enter what has been called the Great Conversation, writing about issues important to classical education, parenting, and culture from the Trinitas perspective. We invite you to join us as we explore topics as diverse as the smartphone habits of teenagers, kindergarten readiness, and legislation that may affect the future of Christian schools.  

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