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ENOCH of New Jersey e-Newsletter


From the President’s Desk


JUNE 17th – 18th, 2011

Please note the date change

From Homeschool to Home Education to Home Discipleship

Give us the child for 8 years and it will be a Bolshevik forever. -- Vladimir Lenin

"Destroy the family, you destroy the country." -- Vladimir Lenin

Give me four years to teach the children and the seed I have sown will never be uprooted. --Vladimir Lenin

Recently, we had dessert with some friends. As the night wore on the normal things were discussed: the job, churches, ENOCH, the convention, etc. The conversation turned to homeschooling. As we talked, we named it “home education.” Then I communicated a thought I heard at the National Leadership Conference. Someone defined homeschooling as “Home Discipleship.”
We all agreed that it was a perfect fit. Then a few days later, we received our magazine, Homeschooling Today. Did you notice that the magazine now has a subtitle: “A Practical Journal to Home Discipleship?” I could not believe my eyes! I never noticed it before. I do not know how long it has been there. But I do know that God wanted me to see it. Then a thought hit me. For the Christian homeschooler, are we just teaching or are we teaching and training in discipleship?

“Train up a child in the way he should go, And when he is old he will not depart from it.” (Proverbs 22:6).

“And you, fathers, do not provoke your children to wrath, but bring them up in the training and admonition of the Lord.” (Ephesians 6:4).

“And that from childhood you have known the Holy Scriptures, which are able to make you wise for salvation through faith which is in Christ Jesus.” (2 Timothy 3:15).

Of course, you must define discipleship. According to the dictionary, it means “a position of disciples. Some one who believes and helps spread the good news of Jesus Christ.” One definition I found on Christian discipleship is “Disciples that grow in the Lord Jesus Christ and are equipped by the Holy Spirit, who resides in our hearts, to overcome the pressures and trials of the present life and become more and more Christ-like.” This requires Bible study, prayer and obedience. Finally it should include “discipling others to walk in His way.”
It sounds like a tall order but isn’t that what God commanded us to do? In home educating our children, the progress should embody discipling them. We cannot reach a lost world if we neglect this.
Why the change in ideas and words? I saw in the news that CNN ran a piece about homeschooling in the US. According to them, homeschool has gone up 74%. I do not know how genuine the statistics are or where they did their research, but the fact remains that homeschooling is on the rise. Why? Maybe because of crime in the schools; lack of resources; testing scores not measuring up; peer pressure; bullying; shootings, etc. Or is it because the parent has a conviction to raise their kids for God, discipling them in the Kingdom of God.
The face of homeschooling is changing from what it was 10-20 years ago. We need to step back and re-evaluate our reasons for homeschooling. This was one of the reasons that ENOCH came up with a theme for the 2011 Convention. We want folks to go back to the basics, get refocused, renewed, refreshed, catch the vision. “Renew the Vision” is a call back to the place where we began.
Look at your children today and ask yourself, “Am I just teaching? Or do I have disciples for Christ? Why do I homeschool?” Let us hear God today summon us back to Himself. Make plans to join us on June 17-18, 2011. You won’t be sorry.

God bless you this new year of 2011.

In His service,
Richard Millward

Happy New Year from all of us at ENOCH...may 2011 be a blessing to you and your family as you continue to seek the Lord on your homeschooling journey!

Encouraging Words From Homeschoolers Across the Nation

Planning Your Vision for Homeschooling (and The Life You Really Want)

By Diane Flynn Keith Written on January 2, 2010

Did you set some New Year’s resolutions for homeschooling?  Most of us set educational goals at the beginning of the traditional school year in September.  Unfortunately, those goals often aren’t achieved.  Life interrupts our plans and as the kids grow, their needs, skills, and interests change – even in the course of just a few months!

Some parents keep trying to do what doesn’t work, resulting in tears and tantrums. Or, they may throw up their hands and just hope for the best. By the time the New Year comes, they’re ready for a fresh start.

Making a resolution to get back on track with curriculum can be a mistake.  As Einstein is credited with saying, “The definition of insanity is doing the same thing over and over again – and expecting different results.”

A failure to plan a strategy for creating the homeschool life you really want – one that truly develops your children’s potential, helps your family thrive, and makes everyone really happy – is a plan to fail.

I don’t know about you, but I’ve often made resolutions that don’t really motivate me.  In fact, by mid-January they started to feel more like “chores” or “shoulds” rather than heartfelt wants or desires. When you don’t keep your resolutions, it can make you feel guilty. You may engage in negative self-talk – as if that could ever motivate anyone.

In my experience, the “shoulds” really pile up fast in homeschooling, usually based on the school model for education and not on the true needs and desires of the individuals in the family.  If your New Year’s resolutions don’t invigorate you and your children to want to take action to accomplish something purposeful and meaningful, then why not do something different?

Instead of making a list of academic goals, why not create a vision of what you want in your life?  Instead of segregating schoolwork as a task to finish apart from living your lives, imagine an all-encompassing view of what you truly want in your life that includes education, play and relaxation, relationships, work, spirituality, and mental, emotional, and physical health.

All of these things flow together in a homeschool household. If we only address a small part of the whole, for example academics, we’re missing the bigger picture. Every aspect of life is inextricably entwined in homeschooling and/or unschooling.  All of the parts of the puzzle fit together to create our lifestyle.

So, instead of limiting yourself to a resolution to complete the curriculum, think about where you would like to be in all of these areas a year from now and create a BIG, BROAD VISION. What qualities, characteristics, and skills would each family member like to possess or achieve? What would you truly like to do with your time and ability?

Think in terms of creating the homeschool life you want, and you can begin to create the environment that supports its development. You don’t have to confine your homeschool life to school grade levels each year.  You can liberate your family from conventional schooling to create the life you want. Doesn’t the idea of that make your heart beat a little faster?

It may be a bit scary, but use the excitement the fear produces to get going and achieve your heart’s desire. Let THAT propel you into motion in a way an annual resolution to complete a spelling workbook cannot. Ready to get started?

Here’s a little exercise that will help: ( Note from the editor:  Remember this was written last year)
Imagine it’s a year from now – January, 2011.  In the past tense, write a letter about all of the things that you and your kids did and what happened in 2010.

Be very specific and include lots of detail.  Describe realistic activities but make sure they cause you to stretch yourself beyond your comfort zone and get your heart and mind racing at the thought of the possibilities.  If it doesn’t feel a little risky, then dream bigger.

In your past tense letter, be sure to explain the things each of you learned, new skills you developed, and the activities you did.  Talk about the improvement in your relationships and family finances. Tell the highlights of a family vacation and the fun and really enjoyable things you did together. Mention what you did to ensure your physical health and sense of well-being.  Writing about it in detail, as if it has already happened, is empowering.  Every time you read it back to yourself, now and throughout 2010, it will enable you to see yourself really living the life you want. The more clearly you see yourself in that place, the more it will motivate you to take the action needed to get there.

Focus on what you genuinely want for your homeschooling life, not the agenda or “shoulds” of social engineers or some supposed authority that doesn’t have your best interests at heart.  When you know in the core of your being what you want for your life, when you can sense what it feels like to have it, it’s more likely to become a reality.  Here’s to living the most extraordinary homeschooling life you can imagine in 2010!

Encouraging Words from Our Key Note Speaker


The Mess
By Kevin Swanson

All of what you are about to read are real events. Some of the names, places, and details have been changed to protect the guilty.

As the keynote speaker at the conference wrapped up his speech on homeschooling for excellence, I was taking notes furiously. He said, "They will know the classics! They will be rooted in a biblical worldview and know how to defend their faith! They will have the character to do all this and more!"

I felt invincible as I walked into the house with the pile of books recommended by the inspirational speaker. The matter was settled. I had the best resources anybody could buy for the education of a child. There was nothing that could possibly go wrong.

For the first two weeks of the school year, things went pretty well. Then it became apparent that things were slipping through the cracks. No. Here's a better analogy for what was happening. A 60 foot fissure had opened up in the earth and was swallowing the whole thing alive.

The coursework for our 15-year-old called for a reading of Plato's Republic. So I'm trying to explain to him what it means for man to know something by participating in the eternal, changeless being. The textbook I bought isn't helping much, because I'm not sure the author of this course has a clue how Plato's theory of knowing is any different from that of the Bible's. Besides what kind of nutcase endorses infanticide, abortion, holding of property and women in common, and women exercising in the gym nude? I don't think a 15-year-old boy needs to be reading this.

But we have deeper problems going on. After reviewing the last 3 weeks of my son's math lessons, I come to find out he's been skipping 6-7 problems each lesson - only the problems he can't figure out . . . and he hasn't asked for help. Now I probably should have been grading his work, but I have a few things going on in my life, you understand. Now isn't it really an honesty issue? You see, what I find so bothersome about this is not that he doesn't know the lesson. It is that he has led me to think that he finished his lesson each day, when in truth he never did. So we really do have deeper problems here, and I'm wondering to myself whether my fathering is really intact.

So we have a heart-to-heart talk on things like slothfulness, lying, and honor of parents. He tells me that the real issue is that I have overburdened him. Ever since I came back from that homeschool seminar armed with the 15 textbooks, he has been unable to finish all of the coursework.

So now I wonder: is it my pride that is forcing him through a set a hoops that God would not require of the lad, or are we really dealing with character issues on his part?

Nevertheless, a review of his day would find an inordinate amount of time spent in such less-than-productive activities as daydreaming, video games, checking e-mail, and reading the fluffy, fun stuff. Therefore, the ultimatum descends from above: no computer games, no e-mail, and no web-access for the next four weeks. I told him that I was disappointed with his lack of responsibility. I told him my real desire for him is that he would be able to make his own decisions concerning these things, but since he was not prepared to do this, I would do it for him.

As we return to the math, he does mention to me that I have been busy with other things and unable to tutor him through his math lessons. We sit down to work through it, and I get a phone call, after which I am not able to get back to him until later that evening. And it was at that point that I realized that he has not captured some fundamentals in his math, and he needs to move back a year and begin anew.

Throughout our exchanges, I think I sinned once or twice. Later my wife told me she heard me yelling, "AND ONE MORE THING! I'M SICK AND TIRED OF PUTTING UP WITH YOUR ANGRY, SULLEN, AND IMPATIENT ATTITUDE AROUND THE HOUSE!" She said that she detected just a hint of hypocrisy there. So before he hit the hay, I was standing by his bedside asking forgiveness of him for my impatience and pride when I raised my voice in the study.

As we prepared for bed, my wife and I have a discussion about the young man, a conversation which seemed to be focused on the negative, everything that is not being accomplished, every godly virtue that is not be exemplified in the young man's life, and every sin he has committed in the last two years. By this time it is plain to me that we are losing the character battle. We are losing the academics. And what am I doing serving as Executive Director of an organization that is supposed to have something to do with educating children? As I am about to drift off to sleep, I think, "Maybe I should find one of those boy's boarding schools that takes in incorrigible, rebellious teens. I wonder if I just googled incorrigible youth'"

But the next morning brings a new day. My son smiles at me, says good morning, we hug, and the relationship starts over again.

Homeschooling in our home is a mess. We never get everything done in a given day. We don't meet our own expectations or anybody else's for that matter. We have no professionals involved. We don't have $400 billion dollars of tax monies to fund it. For curriculum, some families can only afford a Bible and a well-worn copy of Pilgrim's Progress. But ironically, this is the only form of education where a family can skip an entire year (because they had to care for an aging grandparent), and the standardized scores for their children following that year were even higher than they were the previous year (HLSDA President, Mike Smith tells this story).

Homeschooling is the only form of education where a father can home school his daughter in the deep woods of Northwest Oregon with nothing but a set of World Book Encyclopedias and a Bible for curriculum, and four years later, the 12 year old girl tests out as a high school graduate.

Homeschooling rides on a wing and a prayer. Every day, you fail. Every day, you can reach down and feel the end of your rope. And every day, you hang on by shear faith. But somehow you make all the way to the end, and your children rise up and call you blessed, and God turns to you and says, "Well done, thou good and faithful servant."

ENOCH Lending Library

Recently, Andrew Pudewa, homeschooling dad and founder of Institute for Excellence in Writing, addressed a group of homeschool leaders.  His topic?  Brain science research shows how boys and girls learn differently.  Did you know that for girls to learn, the optimal room temperature is significantly higher than for boys?
To hear more about this topic request: How Boys and Girls Learn Differently #401 by Andrew Pudewa, Institute for Excellence in Writing.  

Renee Ellison speaks about the psychology in dealing with a resistant child. 
To listen to Renee Ellison request Teaching The Resistant Child #124.

To request a copy from our lending library email us at:  office@enochnj.org .  Please include the title and  number of the audio you would like to receive in your email.  



JUNE 17th – 18th, 2011

Please note the date change

Visit ENOCH website for more information about our upcoming Homeschool Convention.   The website has many links including registration for exhibitors and workshop speakers.  Take a look at the upcoming conference speakers....Kevin Swanson and Andrew Pudewa.  Check back frequently for more information as the convention dates will come up quickly!  Mark your calendar so you don't miss out on this wonderful opportunity to help you succeed in your homeschooling adventure.  We look forward to see you there!

ENOCH is on Facebook and Twitter, Too!

twitter              Facebook       
We are now on Twitter, too!  Become a fan of  ENOCH of New Jersey on facebook and Twitter! Find out all the  homeschool happenings in NJ as welll as links, announcements, stories, etc. that are posted to help you. Tell every homeschooler you know!  BECOME A FAN TODAY  and join us on facebook and Twitter!


 HSLDA logo

Why Join HSLDA?

Protects your right to homeschool and defends your family. A lawyer is on call 24/7.

Provides fast help by phone or email: Get direct answers to your specific questions about home education. Veteran homeschooling parents are available to answer your questions and help you find resources for teaching your children:

Early years (PreK–8th grade)
High school (including preparing for college or career paths)
Struggling learners (special needs/gifted and talented)

Preserves homeschool freedom for all families by promoting homeschooling nationwide, as well as by working with state homeschooling groups to pass homeschool-friendly legislation and stop unfavorable bills at the state and federal levels.

Partners you with the cause: Although homeschooling is recognized in every state, HSLDA receives phone calls each day from families whose right to homeschool is being challenged or discriminated against by school officials, social workers, employers, colleges, armed services recruitment officers, and government bureaucrats. The customizable nature of homeschooling defies the educational elite’s ideal of mandatory, uniform indoctrination—making parental choice in education a target for elimination. By joining HSLDA, you are supporting families who are fighting for their right to homeschool today and standing together to preserve homeschooling freedom for tomorrow.

For more information about HSLDA visit their website at:  www.hslda.org


Home-Based  Educational Services

NJ-state/AMS certified teacher conducting supplemental homeschooling sessions in Bergen County. 

My name is Suzanne Marie Amato. After years of teaching in both public and private schools, I decided there had to be better alternatives to institutional education.   After spending three summers in intensive Montessori elementary training, and sitting through many educational psychology classes, I realized something was missing in the translation from teacher-training to actual implementation in the classroom.
A passionate educator, I soon realized I could not promote change from within, so I decided to strike out on my own.  Having spent many years with children of all ages, I realized what homeschoolers already know. You must, first and foremost, know the child.  Their strengths, interests, and individual potential are the foundation for the intellectual, emotional and physical health of our children. The bond that parents have with their children is their greatest asset.
After establishing a solid relationship based on mutual respect with the student, the foundation for learning is set.  I can then share my love of learning and critical thinking.  I use a combination of classical and Montessori-based approaches.  I specialize in:
If you are seeking a curriculum and don’t know where to begin, I have a full curriculum including lessons and Montessori elementary materials for: K-6 Math, Geometry, History, Geography, Science, and K-8 Language Arts: including vocabulary, spelling, grammar, literature and writing.  Or you can choose to join our existing group of homeschoolers who meet every Tuesday and Thursday for three-hour sessions of Math/Geometry and Language Arts. Rates are $10.00/hour/student for group sessions.  Literature circles are also available for the same group rate.
What makes our groups unique:
Through many years of research and training, I have also created my own Literature and Writing program based on higher-level meta-cognitive comprehension strategies and the 6 Traits of Writing.  Also available are Languare  SAT prep, preparation for state testing and high school entrance exams. One-on-one tutoring is very affordable and can be conducted weekday mornings, evenings and Saturday mornings.
Please call 201-439-0601 or email Lv2reed@aol.com for more information.
Come join our group and watch your child's passion for learning blossom!

ice skates

Home School Learn to Skate Program at Aspen Ice at Flemington

Join us in Using Ice Skating As Your Physical Education Class!!
It’s a great way to stay in shape, have a fun time doing it, and meeting new friends!

We are excited to announce our Winter II 2011 Homeschool XIII Learn To Skate Program here at Aspen Ice at Flemington!
Learn To Skate is a comprehensive program designed to teach students of all ages the basic skills of ice skating, or basic/advanced hockey skills.
Our professional staff makes the primary factor fun in learning the art of skating and makes it a memorable experience. Our classes/ice-times for you are held for eight weeks and are offered on Tuesdays from 1-2:30 p.m.  Students will have 1-1:30 to warm-up before the class from 1:30-2. Then, they will have from 2-2:30 to practice the skills that they were just taught.

Tuesdays:  1/25, 2/1, 2/8, 2/15, 2/22, 3/1, 3/8, 3/15

TUITION (8) 30 min Lessons + (8) 60 min. Ice Times
$100 per child + $10.00 USFSA Fee (annual fee every Sept.)
$90 per child + $10.00 USFSA Fee (for children in a family with 2 or more children participating in the program)
*Skate Rental is included* (An Additional Hour and a Half Free Skate!)

Aspen Ice at Flemington is located at 426 Case Blvd., Flemington, NJ.
For more information Phone: 908.237.1423 or visit www.aspenice.net

philadelphia museum

Homeschoool Museum Classes at Philadelphia Museum of Art

Homeschool Museum Classes are designed to serve small homeschool co-op groups or individual homeschool families.  Each class takes place in the Museum’s permanent galleries and is designed as an interactive lesson that encourages students to examine objects and ideas through a variety of activities including discussions, drawing and writing in the galleries.   

Preschool age group class will have a book read to them in the galleries, look at original works of art that relate to the book, and make an art project to take home. 

Classes are being offered for students in K-12(classes are divided according to grade level/age).  Classes  will be held the first Wednesday of the month through June from 10am to 12noon. 
Below are a few more of the class titles being offered for homeschoolers:
Stories in Art, Art and Language Arts, Walk Through Time with Museum’s Architecture Collection and many more.

Student Fees:  $8 per class (Museum Members) $10 per class (Non-Members)

Reduced Rate if you sign up for 4 classes or more, $ 7 per class (Museum Members) $9 per class (Non-Members)

Chaperones Fee:  $4 per class (Museum Members) $5 per class (Non-Members) $1 off each class when signing up for 4 or  more classes

As there can be no more than 30 participants (including chaperones) in each class, parents who wish to accompany their child must sign up in advance.

This program has limited space, so reservations are required.  If you have any questions, or to receive a listing of available classes and registration form, please contact Janette Wheeler at 215 684 7582 or email to hsp@philamuseum.org  *Registration period ends at 4 pm on the Wednesday of the week preceding the lesson.    

Liberty Science

Liberty Science Center Homeschool Programs

February 8, 2011 -  HomeSchool Day Laboratory Workshops

The Scientist In Me
A scientist has skills that you must know, you observe, you measure, and conclude you know!  As you study the life of a pumpkin seed, you will learn the skills that you certainly need.   Bring the scientist in you to our workshop and you will see your inquisitiveness peak!
Program Times:          10:00am - 10:45am;  11:00am - 11:45am
Age Requirement:        3 - 8 yrs old and caregiver
Program Price:             $8.00 per pair

Head in the Clouds
Are those cirrus, stratus or cumulus clouds!  Become a junior meteorologist in this visually stimulating workshop.  Experience cloud formation, construct a cloud spotter wheel and predict your own weather forecast.
Program Times:           10:00am - 10:45am, 11:00am - 11:45am; 1:00pm - 1:45pm
Age Requirement:          8 - 10 yrs old
Program Price:             $8.00 per child

Weather or Not?
Weather stations all over the country are collecting data around the clock.  This program investigates how weather observations with the naked eye and with instruments can come together to make a forecast.   Participants investigate Liberty Science Center's own data, create a temperature map, and feel air pressure first hand.
Program Times:           10:00am - 10:45am, 11:00am - 11:45am; 1:00pm - 1:45pm
Age Requirement:          11 - 13 yrs old
Program Price:             $8.00 per child

March 1, 2011 and March 2, 2011 -  Homeschool Residency Programs

The Building Blocks of Structures (only on March 1, 2011)
Have you ever looked up at a building and wondered how it was built or how construction workers create structures that stand so tall?  In this beginning workshop on building, children will be introduced to the physical science that architects and engineers use to design and build those wonderful structures we call skyscrapers!
Program Times:           10:00am - 2:00pm;   Lunch from 11:45am - 12:30pm
Age Requirement:        3 - 8rs old and caregivers
Program Price:             $24.00 per pair

Everyday Chemistry
Matter and Reactions! Learn basic concepts in chemistry that deals with everyday "stuff".  Students will take part in activities that explain why chemistry is all about changes and participate in "messy" hands-on activities that explain concepts such as polymers, acids and bases, mixture and compounds, and many other themes.
Program Times:          10:00am - 2:00pm;   Lunch from 11:45am - 12:30pm
Age Requirement:        8 - 10 yrs old
Program Price:             $24.00 child

Materials Science:  "The Right Stuff"
How are different types of materials used and why?  Student learns about the properties of ceramics, metals, sports materials and polymers.  Student will mix and make their own concrete, conduct basic tests such as tensile strength for metals, create their own polymer and learn about the materials used in sporting equipments.
Program Times:           10:00am - 2:00pm;   Lunch from 11:45am - 12:30pm
Age Requirement:        11 - 13 yrs old
Program Price:             $48.00 per child

Green Buildings
How "Green" are you?  In this program, participants are introduced to environmental issues such as Global Warming, recycling, energy conservation and green buildings.
Program Times:           10:00am - 2:00pm;   Lunch from 11:45am - 12:30pm
Age Requirement:        14 - 16 yrs old
Program Price:             $48.00 per child

To register, please contact our Reservations Department at 201.253.1310.  Please sign up quickly.  Space is limited!



We're looking for the next homeschool scholarship winner! The sign up deadline for the next $1,000 “Best Student Profile” college scholarship is March 1, 2011.  16 finalists will have a chance to win the award in a ‘bracket style’ contest.  To be eligible, just post your student profile at the HSNATION online community website (www.hsncommunity.com)  Joining the site also makes you eligible for many other scholarships.  While you are there, take advantage of all the info and college search tools we have available!


The HSNATION online community is a free service for homeschoolers and their parents. From the site you can post and update your student profile; enter scholarship contests; get transcript, essay, application and financial aid advice; and research colleges interested in students just like you! Everything you need to plan for college, all in one place.

Roller skates


Dates for roller skating for the upcoming year!
Where: Cherry Hill Skate Center, Deer Road, Cherry Hill NJ

Friday, January 21
Friday,  February 18
Friday, March 18
Friday, April 15

All dates are 3rd Fridays and it is always 1-3PM.
For more information contact Linda at: homeschoolbus@gmail.com



Here are the deadlines for the upcoming ENOCH of NJ e-Newsletters.  The deadlines are firm and coordinated so that we can get you a fresh newsletter by the first of each month. Thanks.

February 2011 issue: Tuesday, January 25th
March 2011 issue:  Friday, February 25th
April 2011 issue:  Friday, March 25th

Send all submissions to newsletter@enochnj.org.  This deadline serves the purpose of allowing time for editing and formatting the newsletter in order that time-sensitive information can be posted and mailed in a timely manner.

Final editing begins at the deadline.  Submissions prior to the deadline are always welcome and encouraged.
Posting and emailing is normally by the 1st of the month (except for the June issue).
Thanks for your help in getting the newsletter delivered promptly.


Why and How to Subscribe
If you are not already subscribed to this newsletter, you can subscribe now!  If you would like the e-Newsletter delivered directly to your e-mailbox each month, go to Monthly Newsletter link on our website at www.enochnj.org.
Encourage your support group members to subscribe to the ENOCH email list!  Include this portion of our newsletter in your monthly hardcopy newsletter.  Get the word out that this newsletter is for them!   We use our subscription list to notify the homeschooling community of changes to our website, of the Convention and our Leadership Conference, alerts, and other important news.
All submissions desiring consideration for publication in the e-Newsletter should be sent to newsletter@enochnj.org.  Thanks.
Box 308
Atlantic Highlands NJ 07716
Neither the ENOCH e-Newsletter, nor the Board of Directors for ENOCH New Jersey, endorses nor recommends any of the non-ENOCH programs, events, or opportunities listed. They are selectively provided as a service to those who wish to explore further. To remove your email from this mailing list, click here: http://www.enochnj.org/index.php?ACT=5&id=ZEbMxuzeJH