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Simultaneously, other authors published books questioning the premises and efficacy of compulsory schooling, including Deschooling Society by Ivan Illich in 1970 and No More Public School by Harold Bennet in 1972.
In 1976, Holt published Instead of Education; Ways to Help People Do Things Better.
During this time, American educational professionals Raymond and Dorothy Moore began to research the academic validity of the rapidly growing Early Childhood Education movement.
This research included independent studies by other researchers and a review of over 8,000 studies bearing on early childhood education and the physical and mental development of children.
In many developed countries, homeschooling is a legal alternative to public and private schools.
In other nations, homeschooling remains illegal or restricted to specific conditions, as recorded by homeschooling international status and statistics.
Regional differences in schooling existed in colonial America.
In the south, farms and plantations were so widely dispersed that community schools such as those in the more compact settlements of the north were impossible.
They described the difference as follows: "This is like saying, if you can help a child by taking him off the cold street and housing him in a warm tent, then warm tents should be provided for all children – when obviously most children already have even more secure housing." Like Holt, the Moores embraced homeschooling after the publication of their first work, Better Late Than Early, in 1975, and became important homeschool advocates and consultants with the publication of books such as Home Grown Kids (1981), and Homeschool Burnout.
But, it continued to be practiced in isolated communities.
Homeschooling began a resurgence in the 1960s and 1970s with educational reformists dissatisfied with industrialized education.
In its conclusion, he called for a "Children's Underground Railroad" to help children escape compulsory schooling.
In response, Holt was contacted by families from around the U. to tell him that they were educating their children at home.