The old math at our house is here. We've shaken things up quite a bit, largely due to the absolute opposition to Saxon in our house. We are now using ONLY Life of Fred, at least for the rest of the school year.
James (8) generally does one chapter of LOF per day. I read it aloud and have him write the answers to "Your Turn to Play" in a notebook. He is currently on Edgewood.
Christopher (10) is usually does 2 chapters of LOF per day, because he really enjoys it. He reads to himself and records the answers in a notebook. If there is a "row of practice" included in the problems, I cover up the answers ahead of time using sticky notes. He is working on Honey right now.
Grace (12) started on Honey since she was still having trouble with long division. She caught the concept pretty quickly with LOF and is now using Mineshaft. I am hoping to have her through Decimals and Percents by summer so she can go into pre-algebra.
I feel like I'm turning my kids into guinea pigs a bit here. The Life of Fred website says the elementary books are a full curriculum. A quick search of The Well-Trained Mind forum, however, tells me most people think it does not provide enough practice to stand on it's own. The Life of Fred rebuttal to this is that the child needs to understand the concept and this doesn't need to involve endless drill. If they understand it, they don't need 100s of problems to practice it. If they don't understand it, 100s of problems will not necessarily make them understand it. I'm going to try just using Life of Fred to see how it works. My plan is to use one of the free online placement tests for another curriculum occasionally to check for grade-level progress. If I see issues or gaps, I will address those then.
Right now, my goal is to get the kids to enjoy math, understand it, and think it is fun. This is more important to me than how fast they can do worksheets or how "rigorous" a program seems. I can already see a lot of progress towards this goal after just a couple of weeks with our new math routine. The kids are enjoying math and looking forward to it. So here's hoping this sticks!