Ambleside Library

Welcome to Ambleside Schools International Online Library.
Here you will find resources in books, articles, videos, CD's and DVD's in many different genres and for all age groups.

Please note that although ASI may not be in full agreement, we do believe that each author has some valuable knowledge to contribute to the subject in the following resources:.
If you do not see a resource here and would like us to review it please contact us we will consider all your suggestions. See the ASI Reading List here

Title Author Description
Maryellen Marschke St. Cyr
"Charlotte Mason used the analogy as food for the mind as food for the body. What are we eating? What are our children eating? What is their mind food? Not just in the hours of school but in the hours of home. What are they feasting upon?
Dr. Bill St. Cyr
David Epstein
THE national furor over concussions misses the primary scourge that is harming kids and damaging youth sports in America.
Cindi May
Students who used longhand remembered more and had a deeper understanding of the material.
Maria Konnikova
Does handwriting matter?
Shilo Rea
Maps, number lines, shapes, artwork and other materials tend to cover elementary classroom walls.
Brandon Keim
Paper books were supposed to be dead by now. For years, information theorists, marketers, and early adopters have told us their demise was imminent. Ikea even redesigned a bookshelf to hold something other than books.
Linda Flanagan
Do student information systems — online services that track students’ grade — help kids learn? It all depends on whom you ask.
Flourish is Ambleside Schools International newsletter highlighting parents, teachers, principals, alumni and homeschool educators as they practice Charlotte Mason's philosophy. Having Problems Viewing?
Graeme Paton
Rising numbers of infants lack the motor skills needed to play with building blocks because of an “addiction” to tablet computers and smartphones, according to teachers.
Michael S. Rosenwald
Claire Handscombe has a commitment problem online.
Alan Schwarz
After more than 50 years leading the fight to legitimize attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, Keith Conners could be celebrating.