Homeschooling in Missouri

Online Programs

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Online Schools & Programs
 Online Homeschool Programs & Curricula
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Online Homeschool Programs & Curricula Back to Top
Alpha Omega Academy
Alpha Omega Academy (AOA) is an accredited online academy for grades K-12, with thousands of students enrolled worldwide.
Bridgeway Academy
Bridgeway Academy has served more than 25,000 K-12 families since 1989. They are a fully accredited virtual homeschool academy, offering customized learning options for each Bridgeway Academy student based on their uniqe learning style and needs, all the while considering how much or how little hands-on instruction the parents want to provide.
Catholic Virtual
A program of Virtual Schools of Excellence, Catholic Virtual is an accredited, online program. They are committed to offering a comprehensive approach to e-learning in a faith-filled environment. The K-12 Program provides college preparatory and career readiness curriculum for all students. The Catholic Religious Education classes follow the standards and guidelines set by the United States Bishops.
Forest Trail Academy
Forest Trail Academy is an accredited K-12 online high school located in the United States of America committed to provide quality online distance education to students in USA and worldwide. They provide online school courses to all students including homeschoolers who want to enroll for Elementary school education (Kindergarten – Grade 5), middle school/junior high school for grades 6 to 8 and high school diploma programs for grades 9 to 12 students.
Griggs International Academy
Griggs International Academy is an online Christian school with multiple accreditations. They offer full curricula, teachers who are certified experts in their fields, online high school diploma, and more.
K12
Founded in 1999 by William J. Bennett, along with other leaders, K12 offers a traditional program of learning using online technology and traditional content. Many states are offering the K12 program through Virtual Acadamies, with programs that are free of charge to participating families.
Missouri Virtual Instruction Program
The Missouri Virtual Instruction Program, or MoVIP, is a statewide virtual school created by the Missouri Legislature and administered by the Missouri Department of Elementary and Secondary Education (DESE). DESE has selected Connections Academy to provide the MoVIP K–5 program serving students in kindergarten through fifth grade. Students can take MoVIP K–5 courses while enrolled in any other Missouri public or private school, or they may choose to enroll exclusively in MoVIP on either a part-time or full-time basis. The State of Missouri will pay for up to six (6) MoVIP courses at one time for each student, as long as state-funded courses are available. Students who take MoVIP courses while enrolled in a regular Missouri public school may need to make adjustments to their courseload with their regular school.
Our Lady of Perpetual Help (L.P.H.) Resource Center
L.P.H. Resource Center offers classes for Catholic homeschoolers over the Internet. These classes are designed for mainly 4th-8th graders, but are available to those in higher grades if desired. The classes are kept as flexible as possible.
Paradigm Virtual Academy
Headquartered in Indianapolis, Indiana, PVA uses the tested and proven PAC curriculum, but in a virtual, online setting. Students with Internet access can now benefit from the PAC program from anywhere in the world.

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K12 Large Families
This group is for large families using the K-12 curriculum created by Dr. William Bennett. Both homeschooling families and Virtual School families are welcome. It is particularly intended for families with more than 3 children in K-12 as well as additional teens, toddlers and babies. Discussions include both the curriculum and the challenges of implementing it in a large family.

News Back to Top
Virtual schools, real concerns
The Christian Science Monitor
Some 40,000 to 50,000 students in 37 states are enrolled in virtual schools, according to the US Department of Education. Virtual schools have received mixed reviews. Advocates of virtual learning say it opens new horizons, particularly for students in rural communities where choices are limited, or for those with special needs due to illness or serious involvement with athletics. But critics worry about the lack of face-to-face interaction. And some homeschoolers worry that enrolling in a virtual school may lead to loss of independence and control of learning.


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