If I were in public school now, doing what I did 40 years ago, I would be doped up to the gills on their prescription drugs.
The homework was dull, so I didn't do it. I spent my time in class reading the textbooks and encyclopedias, generally ignoring what the teachers were saying. Any test came out wonderfully, so they ignored me and we got along fine.
My daughter also reads way out of her grade level, and she tells me that the teachers won't let her get books from the higher grade areas of the library, so she brings home "picture books" while reading the paperback of "The Hobbit" that I handed to her for fun. She's just turned 8.
If your daughter is going to go to public daycare, I mean "school", anyway, then I think treating it like a game is the best way to do it. Make it as fun as possible, while she reads anything on any subject. Ignore grades, just ask if it was interesting at all.
On handwriting, sadly that is a chore. But it's also less important now, with computers and printers, than it ever was. It's a good idea to be able to write legibly, and maybe it could again be a game, to do well enough. "Can you copy something from this medieval manuscript page" kinds of games, or "can you write it to look like this" and find an example to mimic.
Good handwriting can be taught, but I've never seen anyone do it well that didn't enjoy it. And those who enjoyed it had beautiful handwriting without being forced to learn it.
Anyway, once someone can read they can learn anything. So read!