I am of the firm belief that this should be taught to every first year college student for one semester.
I'd opt for it to be taught every school year - on a age-appropiate level.
then, when they get the Socialist agenda pushed on them, they'll have the knowledge to recognize it for what it is and push it aside...AND to hand the knowledge down to their generations -
I've written enough stories of their adventures - most of which are unknown by most today - to have a separate and fascinating chapter on them each year.
For example: How many are aware the the Mayflower Pilgrims built what must be the first prefab building in this country?
The 5 most prominent leaders (Bradford, Brewster, Alden, Howland and Allerton) "undertook" to devise a way to make the money the colony was indebted to with the 'Adventurers' back in London.
Called 'The Undertakers" - LOL - They set up trading posts in what is now the capital of Maine, Augusta, and in Castine, further north. (they traded 'trucking stuffs' - peas, knives, kettle etc for furs.)
They had a grant from the king, meaning no one else had permission to trade within or above their grant."
The trading post consisted of a building 20' x 60', and of three rooms. The first end was 'family quarters', with a mud and dauble fireplace and chimney. (John Howland, with his wife and 3 small girls, lived there winters to 'man' the post. (Winter was when furs were the best).
The building was actually built back in Plymouth and 'trucked' up the Kenebec in their shallop - then assembled on site. It was built on posts. The middle section was the trading area and the last part was the storage room.
There was an incident with inerlopers that resulted in John Alden being arrested for murder and hauled off to court in Boston, under the jurisdiction of the holier-than-thou Puritans of Boston Bay Colony, with whom our schools STILL confuse the Pilgrims - case in point, ascribing the color loving Pilgrims to wearing black and white to excusion!
That's just one story that students would find interesting - (along with how the French had to, after several failures to capture the post in Castine, had to resort to dishonesty of the most vile kind to take over the post there.)