419. Why Is It Important to Say “I Don’t Know?”

People seem to have a lot of opinions about lots of things, but it’s okay to not have an view on something you don’t know much about. Sometimes the most powerful stance you can take on something is to say “I don’t know,” and then go do your own research before form an opinion.

 

Interested in more content?

Check out our latest email…

They’ve captured our institutions. Now what?

Happy Tuesday! I don’t know if you saw it on our social channels yesterday (if you’re not following The Tuttle Twins, you should be!) but I was cracking up remembering an old Babylon Bee headline that read, “Study Shows Kids Who Are Homeschooled Could Miss Out On Opportunity To Be A Gay Communist” The folks at The Bee are satirists so of course they were being a little cheeky but, just like all satire, there’s a grain of truth to what they said. I made the point yesterday that schools really have become indoctrination centers for agenda-driven administrators and activist teachers. I know a lot of teachers, and many of the good ones are leaving the profession because they, like John Taylor Gatto before them, don’t want to participate in hurting kids anymore. The good news here is that the market continues to provide, and these good teachers who are leaving public ed

Read More »

From the trusted team behind the Tuttle Twins books, join us as we tackle current events, hot topics, and fun ideas to help your family find clarity in a world full of confusion.

Want More?

The Tuttle Twins children’s book series is read by hundreds of thousands of families across the country, and nearly a million books (in a dozen languages!) are teaching children like yours about the ideas of a free society.

Textbooks don’t teach this; schools don’t mention it.

It’s up to you—and our books can help. Check out the Tuttle Twins books to see if they’re a fit for your family!