Travel through Hundred-Acre Wood and revisit familiar songs and scenes from A.A. Milne’s classic tales. The Many Adventures of Winnie the Pooh is a slow ride perfect for all ages.
Winnie the Pooh Homeschool Studies
Of course you’ll want to read at least a few stories from A.A. Milne’s classic, The Complete Tales of Winnie the Pooh.
There are lots of movies that you could watch, too, and compare and contrast them with the stories. Here are a couple to get you started:
Older kids might enjoy Christopher Robin, a story about a grown up Christopher Robin finding inspiration from his forgotten friends from Hundred Acre Wood. (You could also read the novelization of the movie in chapter book form.)
Another possibility is Goodbye Christopher Robin, a film about the relationship between author A.A. Milne and his young son.
Some other books you might enjoy:
- 5-Minute Winnie the Pooh Stories
- A boxed set of 4 Winnie the Pooh chapter books
- The natural world of Winnie the Pooh: A walk through the forest that inspired Hundred Acre Wood
- Finding Winnie: The true story of the world’s most famous bear
- Pooh’s Little Instruction Book
Use the last book as a spark to discussions about the application of some of the quotes to our own lives. For example:
“A little consideration, a little thought for others, makes all the difference.”
Honeybee games and adventures inspired by Winnie the Pooh – Fine motor skills, counting, number awareness and more.
Winnie the Pooh learning activities – Including a super cool honey pot painted jar craft!
Solve the mystery of who stole Eeyore’s tail with this fun online reading adventure.
Winnie the Pooh Unit Study – This study has an amazing list of activities and resources to check out (Big Star!)
Check out the Winnie the Pooh page over at Disney for videos, stories, downloads and more.
Winnie the Pooh inspired activity cube to get up and moving!
Winnie the Pooh activity book to download and print from Disney Family full of puzzles, pictures, and more.
Some general ideas for literature studies:
- Write a book report
- Give a speech
- Create a power point presentation about the author or book
- Make a diorama of a scene from the story
- Act out a portion of the story
- Write a letter to (or from) one of the characters
- Make a poster to advertise the book
- Write a ‘what happens next’ story
- Find other works by the same author, from the same time period or writing style.
- Choose passages for copywork or dictation.
- Do vocabulary and/or spelling projects.
- Study the history of the story setting.
- Do an author study.
- Read the story and watch the corresponding movie, then discuss or write about similarities and differences.
- Write a review of the book or movie, telling someone why they should or should not read/watch it.