We’ve been on a bit of an art kick lately. This is how things go in my house, we get stuck on one topic for a few months before focusing on something else. We’ve been experimenting with different mediums but no matter what we try we always end up back at drawing. When it comes to teaching children (and mothers) how to draw no one is better than Mark Kistler.
Mark Kistler has been teaching children how to draw for over 30 years. He’s been on television, he authors books, and he is a favorite at school assemblies. I looked up several of his free lessons and I knew this was something we had to have, and it’s one of our favorite purchases.
The first thing I noticed about the lessons is how friendly they are. Mark has the unique ability to appeal to children of all ages. The video quality is great, you can see everything Mark does as he does it. Mark is encouraging in his videos and having fun is always the most important lesson.
You can sign up for all of Mark’s different online classes at his website, Draw3D.com, access is $99 per year. BUT!!! Before you buy I’m going to tell you how to get the same courses at a cheaper rate.
The Homeschool Buyer’s Co-op is a website where homeschooling parents combine their buying power to get discounts on group buys. You can buy a year access to Mark Kistler’s online drawing lessons through the co-op for 60% off!! For just $39.60 (or 4000 points if you’re already a co-op member*) you can access all of Mark’s lessons for an entire year!
Click on the links above or the graphic below to be taken to the Homeschool Buyer’s Co-op, membership is FREE and the deals are plenty!
*co-op members can earn points to exchange for free product when they purchase items or refer new members
Check out a free lesson now!
Meg Grooms is a long-time homeschooling mother of 6 children, ranging in age from preschool to married with kids of their own. Always a vagabond at heart, Meg and her family have embraced a slow travel lifestyle and currently call Southern California home. Your guess is as good as hers as to where they’ll end up next.
Meg blogs about secular homeschooling and gameschooling at Homeschool Gameschool.