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K¹² Reviews

The K¹² International Academy is an accredited, private online school that offers the world-renowned curriculum from K¹², the market leader in online curriculum programs for grades K-12. K¹² also offers a virtual public school; be sure you understand the difference as the virtual public school is under the umbrella of a local school district.

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(26 Reviews)

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  1. K¹² Review by Robert Rivera
    Pros: At home school
    Cons: Attitude, unorganized, no help & kids missed 2 months because they don't send the withdrawal slips.

    Grades Used: 2nd, 4th ,8th & 9th

    It’s been 2 months and I’ve been trying to get withdrawal slips & I’ve gotten hunged up on just because I expressed how frustrating the situation is! One specific African American lady says “I can’t hear you” Then hangs up & continues to do that everytime I called just because I said it’s ridiculous that Its going on 2 months to get withdrawal slips and I asked for a supervisor or a corporate number and she didn’t like that. I get forward all the time to a machine! It’s ridiculous & they said there’s no one to file the complain. It’s crazy! I would appreciate if this gets addressed and the withdrawal department gets addressed as well! My kids missed 2 months of school because of this! I haven’t even complained to them about how they said my daughter needed to be re-enrolled and when I tried to do so they said there’s no space, then they call me a month later saying I need to update her attendance, I explained that I enrolled her in another school. Then I get a bunch of stuff shipped to my house for my daughter who isn’t in the school and emails and calls of different teachers saying they we’re my daughters teacher! They had my daughter in 1st and 2nd grade at the same time! I keep getting emails about her missing work and i told them a bunch of times she was not in the school and it doesn’t end. Thank you

  2. K¹² Review by Valerie
    Pros: Virtual Public School
    Cons: No modified curriculum for IEP's/Special Needs.

    Grades Used: F

    As a special needs parent I was not properly informed by K12 or WAVA what would be expected of my special needs son. The IEP was not reviewed until the onset of school (even though he was enrolled 4 months prior w/ K12). I called for months trying to get questions answered w/ no response. I was under the assumption that there would be a modified curriculum created for my son based on his IEP. This was not the case. Each day the LC must review the daily plan & use their judgement to modify the curriculum. The teachers are available for questions/support. I feel that this should be clarified to parents when enrolling. There should at least be a option to bump down the level of difficulty for special needs students (ex. kindergarten bumped down to Pre-K). Also the state requirements for attendance /IEP for class connects were overwhelming for my son who was unable to attend due to his sensory dyregulation. I was not privy to the amount/duration of class connects until after school began. If I had been equipped with this pertinent information prior to enrollment I would have chosen NOT to enroll my son. That being said all teachers/staff were amazingly kind & supportive. I wish I was provided this information at the time of enrollment so that I could have made a better decision for my son & avoided putting him through unnecessary stress.

  3. K¹² Review by Tara
    Pros: It seemed in-line with our current district
    Cons: Unrealistic proof of residency requirements for a modern world

    Grades Used: 10th, or attempted

    K12 Online Schools: the Fort Knox of Residency Proof?

    We were so excited to try this program which would allow my daughter to travel with me more, as I work for an airline and she loves to tag along as often as she can. With online school, we decided she would ultimately have fewer absences and experience more places! She has been in and is still enrolled in our metro school system as evidenced by several of the documents we submitted.
    Then came the “proof of residency” portion of the game … Because I work for an airline but am not married to my mate, who is essentially the primary bread-winner, the home-owner, and whose name is on the utilities since we combined our households into the home he already owned, we have official affidavits every year, duly executed and notarized, proving our “domestic partnership” for the purposes of his and my kids’ flight benefits. This demonstrates a bank account we hold together, from which the utilities are auto-drafted each month on an account to which we both contribute. This documentation, a myriad of residency proof, which is good enough for an airline, our metro school district, the state in which we live, the IRS, and anything else you can imagine, was NOT good enough for K12. It’s left me dumbfounded. I eventually submitted two affidavits of domestic partnership (one of which was only a few months old), both our state driver’s licenses, a bank statement from the account we hold together WITH at least two utilities listed as auto-paid on the statement, my W-2, proof of the kids’ current and ongoing enrollment in the very school district the K12 enrollment process purports to satisfy, and all state required forms for enrollment here for brick and motor attendance, but still it wasn’t good enough?
    Ultimately K12 indicated that if I could just have my domestic partner write a letter verifying that I live with HIM at this address, that would be good enough. What? I need a man to vouch for me informally as opposed to all the mass of formalized proof?? It like having to have a note from your dad when you’re tardy to school. What message does that send my teenage daughter?
    Based on this asinine and condescending request, I can’t bring myself to do this. Just because we don’t choose to be married right now, and my name was never added to utilities to which I contribute as evidenced by our joint bank account, he has to verify me to some online school, of which there are many, many to choose. Sorry, there’s too much competition out there for me to stoop to some long-dismissed level of patriarchy I can’t condone. I really don’t get this policy at all. It’s so far above and beyond even what our school district requires that it’s really maddening.
    Okay, vent over. I know my contributions to my household are valid and legitimate, so does my school district, the IRS, the utilities, my bank and my employer. There are many other online schools who have logical and acceptable residency bars of proof, as I have now discovered. Thanks for the memories, K12, and the insults.

  4. K¹² Review by JW
    Pros: none
    Cons: unwieldily and dated

    Grades Used: k-5th

    This is a review about K12’s “new and exciting” game approach to learning to use with their K12 curriculum.

    My 3 kids tried out Stride with K12 for both ELA and Math. I started with my kindergartener. She got very frustrated by several things. The robotic voice was hard to understand so I had to reread every question to her. The font was very small even on our regular computer screen. There was no placement test for any of my children. I thought at first what she was doing was a placement test, but nope, just asking questions that didn’t seem to match where she was at. The ELA section asked about initial letters, capitals and lower case, alphabetical order (all good) and then started asking about silent letters. She doesn’t know about silent letters and got increasingly frustrated as she got question after question wrong. I mistakenly told her, that’s ok, it’s just trying to see what you know and what you don’t know so it can help you learn. But there was no teaching- just asking the same few questions over and over. The robotic voice would say, no that is incorrect, give an example of a correct answer, but did not actually teach or explain the concept.

    When she got to play games, during the very first game she played before the game time was up, she was kicked off of stride because a screen popped up saying she had spent the required amount of time on stride and “goodbye”. When we logged back in, her coins for the game were gone even though she hadn’t gotten to play the whole 60 seconds. 60 seconds is also not long for most of the games and it’s frustrating to the kids to barely start playing a game before being asked to start over and pay more coins. One game kicked her off before she even made it through the tutorial on how to play the game.

    With 2nd and 5th grader, there was less frustration but they were both pretty bored. Besides having to read the questions aloud to my 2nd grader, the questions were below their ability level. I logged them in and out a few times to see if a placement test would come up at some point but we never saw one. My 5th grader thought it was silly and a waste of time to have to log out and then back in to switch from ELA to Math.

    I’m not a fan of the games, a random assortment of arcade style games that have little to no educational value. The one that I came across that did include an educational component was one that asked m kindergartner questions like 0-17=? but there is no way to tell if the game is an appropriate level for the student without playing it and spending coins. I also didn’t like the mature look of some of the avatars. My elementary aged kids shouldn’t have the choice of a make-up decorated pouty woman’s face or scowly bearded men’s faces.

    Altogether, I am not sure what the purpose of stride is. It seems to just be an evaluation tool as it doesn’t teach, only asks questions. I couldn’t find where or if I can access what skills are being tested or the scope/sequence of the questions being presented. Also, after several levels of questions, the content seemed either random or repetitive. For example, it asked my kindergartener to identify /f/ about five times with a few other letters thrown into the mix. Why /f/? It would make sense if we had just completed a K12 lesson about the sound /f/ but we hadn’t.

    This, like a lot of things with K12, seems to be about five years behind technology wise with what is possible. There are plenty of similar programs that are free. For example, which is more user friendly and cleaner visually and auditorily, or which teaches and assesses through play, not as a separate component. Both of these programs also do placement quizzes that I found to be quite accurate though the teacher is able to adjust the levels if needed, which I was unable to do with Stride. It feels a little bit like a ripoff knowing that this is a paid program, even though I’m not the one paying for it.

  5. K¹² Review by Cheryl Theriault
    Pros: Free, comes with lots of neat learning tools
    Cons: Too many activities to fit into each day and the requirement of time spent working online detracts from time that should be spent writing and learning to read.

    Grades Used: 1

    I’ve been homeschooling my two girls for three years now. The first year I used K12 for my 1st grader and bought 2nd hand a beka text books for my 4th grader. I really wanted a structured course for my youngest because I was nervous about doing a good job with everything that must be taught for first grade. I have to say, I hated it. The first grade ought to be spent writing and learning to read but in order for k12 to be paid for through the public school system it takes attendance by requiring lots of online activities. There are just not enough hours in the day to complete all of the online activities then do the book/written work. At the end of the year I didn’t feel right promoting her. She passed the first grade by the k12 guidelines but she definitely was not prepared for 2nd grade. It was very disheartening. We switched to the a beka academy for both girls the next year. I had my youngest repeat the first grade, it was an incredible difference. A lot of people complain about all of the seat work but how else will kids learn to read and write well? K12 for 1st grade just doesn’t allow the teaching time needed to learn the basics.

  6. K¹² Review by unknown
    Pros: nothing
    Cons: everything

    Grades Used: 9th

    I have done K12 for half of my 8th grade year, and I signed up again for my 9th grade year. I didn’t start on the regular start date for students, because they didn’t send me my equipment, and it took almost 5 weeks to get to me. I had emailed the school several times, telling them I won’t start on the normal start date. They hit me with tons of missing assignments.. I called the school about it, and the lady proceeded to yell at me, and tell me it was all my fault. They make it seem like a great program, but it’s a complete waste of time. They love to stress the students out, and blame everything on the students. I asked my teacher if I could be taken out of my Tech class, as she was not helping me at all. She sent me an email basically calling me stupid, and that I needed to figure it out all on my own. After I told her I wanted to be taken out of her class, then she offered to help, but only when I was willing to leave. The teachers do not communicate with each other at all! I am most likely going to have issues graduating thanks to k12. I will be withdrawled from k12 after my first semester is up because this school is horrible, and they treat the students like trash. Don’t put your child through this, it isn’t worth your time.

  7. K¹² Review by Angela
    Pros: free
    Cons: probably what you do NOT want your child to deal with

    Grades Used: almost 9th grade

    I haven’t even been fully accepted before dropping the curriculum. It’s such a hassle to enroll to begin with. They make you fill so much paper work such as grades for the child from last year (which I don’t believe in measure my children), shot records, financials, and choice form, to name a few. So before starting, I’m already stressed out and taking about two weeks to try to COMPLY; with a projected start date of OCT 1, 1918. They don’t offer AP classes. Just today Sunday I get a phone call at 6:07AM. So I just cancelled. They have been calling on weekends, but at 6:07 in the morning (REALLY!)This free online curriculum is not worth getting stressed over.

  8. K¹² Review by Andrew
    Pros: Ease
    Cons: Administration

    Grades Used: 10

    K12 is only interested in your money. I withdrew my daughter before the start of term and they confirmed in writing that I wouldn’t be charged a monthly fee. They continued charging a monthly fee and are now non-responsive. Filing a claim with the BBB and contacting my Credit Card Company.

  9. K¹² Review by Cheryl A. Pemberton
    Pros: Very nice on the phone
    Cons: Heavy very old useless USED junk laptops

    Grades Used: 11

    DON’T use if you want your child to graduate!

    The sent us three USED VERY OLD HEAVY laptops, each worse than the one before, & I told them they were as useful as BRICKS; finally they sent that works – too late, MONTHS LATER, & she FAILED 3 of 5 of her classes!!

    Although they are very nice on the phone, they failed to actually HELP; hence, she FAILED – a WHOLE YEAR!!!? WHAT do we do now?!!? Anybody have an idea????

  10. K¹² Review by phoebe
    Pros: Free
    Cons: Everything else

    Grades Used: 11

    I am now a senior in k12 Georgia cyber academy and i have been with them since last year. last year i will admit i did not put 100% in but some of my teachers set me back months. The schedule is not flexible at all. The teachers have honestly not helped me at all. All the teachers have done is call my dad every morning waking him up just to tell him the same thing every day. There is way too much online work and they go at an extremely fast pace. I will not graduate with my class because not only did my algebra 2 teacher set me back 3 months last year but two science classes i had last year are no longer available and some how that made me lose those credits. So now i have to do two completely different science classes in order to graduate. PLEASE DO NOT PUT YOUR CHILD IN K12 GEORGIA CYBER ACADEMY!!

  11. K¹² Review by Melissa
    Pros: Your kid can be educated but with serious frustration
    Cons: you will have to be a tech professinol

    The beginning of year we got a laptop and it said that my kid had over 79 over do! but he started on the starting date an after that was sorted through by over hundreds of emails his laptop took a crap it made the teachers sound like the chipettes or they will sound like there stuck in a well so we called tech support they gave us a new laptop then maybe 2 weeks later it took a crap! and that day i called tech support 6 times and you have to wait over an hour just to get oh we will have to do a partition restore and it did not work the same thing happened 3 more times and my son is on his fifth laptop and surprise it took a crap so i emailed the principle and she responded with the nastiest tone i have ever seen in an email then 3 weeks later it was fried it deleted everything on the desktop including the browser and my kids work so that brings me to now i called tech support they said they will send another laptop and that we will get it in 2 days one week later i call the principle and she said that they will not sent another laptop! and she said that there files say that we went through eight of them but we accully went through five and she said that the other laptops where modified and i told her does changing a wallpaper fry the computer and she responded in the most nastiest tone in the world and she said that WE WILL HAVE TO BUY ONE! and the teachers barely respond to emails you will be lucky if they send you one word and my kid gets A’s on mostly everything but his main grades just keep going up and down and they say my kids missed over 20 some grades but 99% of them where without a laptop the other missed days was when my kid was in the hospitable and also near the beginning of the year my kid loged in and got into the class connect but his teacher kicked him out for no necessary reason and would not let him back in and i just think its not even the end of the year

  12. K¹² Review by Jake Nail
    Grades Used: 8

    When the school year started I thought this was a great school. I was dearly mistaken. My daughter is in the 8th grade. The math/home room teacher [name redacted] has lied, changed her story and bullied my daughter. This lady even went as far as to tell my child that she didn’t have the intellectual ability to be in her math class. Now to me that is just a fancy way of calling someone stupid… Something NO TEACHER should ever say to a child.
    Sadly this school won’t listen to my daughter about this lady nor me. This lady claimed she tried contacting my daughter and myself several times. This to is incorrect as she at the point of this review has called me only 3 times and one of those times was before school was even in session.
    The “teacher” also cancels love lessons constantly then complains to the children that they are failing her class. A child can not succeed if they aren’t taught and taught well.

    So in closing if you don’t mind your child being told her or she is stupid and don’t care about your child’s education… This school is for you!

  13. K¹² Review by Amy Wilson
    Pros: engaging, free, comprehensive, no lesson planning needed
    Cons: rigid, time-consuming

    Grades Used: K,1,2

    We used K12 for Kindergarten and First Grade. Midway through my son’s Second grade year I took him out of California Virtual Academy and went with Inspire Charter School with Odysseyware for computer-based lessons.

    First let me say that K12 was great for bridging the gap between public school and homeschool. It reduced my level of anxiety by making everything essentially decided for me. No curriculum to buy or materials to select. No lesson planning and minimal grading needed. Just log on. They send everything. From the computer to art supplies to reading books to science experiment materials. It’s fantastic!…..except that it isn’t flexible….AND there is a lot of testing. The time requirements are unreasonable for a young child, but the lessons are engaging. The online classrooms were not valuable for my child, as his reading level was very advanced, but for a child who is at grade level I think they would be fine.
    Bottom line: For my family, once we got our feet wet doing homeschool, and gained confidence with it and with our child, this program wasn’t a good fit. We could not, despite MULTIPLE requests get them to adjust the curriculum to meet my son’s capabilities. They finally assessed his reading level, KNEW he was reading five grade levels above his peers, and still just kept telling me to skip lessons, rather than assigning a higher level. It was frustrating for both of us.

  14. K¹² Review by JB Skaggs

    I am not pleased with k12 (Kansas Virtual Academy) the teachers are nice and helpful. BUT most of the time my son’s work does not save, nor does it track attendance of online connects, there is no daily log of activity. Just completed versus uncompleted. So you can’t tell what your child was doing on the site.

    I physically completed a course online with a director with me and the site did not record the work, attendance, or grades. Later I did the same lesson again with tech support and it did record it. But s of now they have almost o records for my son after 2 months of work- all he did just went done a black hole.

  15. K¹² Review by Andrea
    Pros: Materials were free
    Cons: Stressful, not flexible, unnecessary pressure from teachers

    Grades Used: K, 1, 2

    My kids have done 2 years with K12 through the Ohio Virtual Academy. The first year was okay, although I was very forgiving, as I was new to virtual schooling. The second year, we made it halfway through the year when I decided to withdraw them from the program. The “teachers” are not understanding, the schedule was grueling, and it is NOT flexible. I would wake up to what I called “hate mail” every single morning about how my kids were failing miserably. This made my children hate school, and I resented teaching them. The teachers will call you over and over again to remind you that you aren’t doing enough. There was not enough time in the day to do the required 7-8 hours of school for EACH child. It was extremely stressful and overall a very negative experience.

  16. K¹² Review by Adriana Neveu
    Pros: Move at your own pace. Offline and online well balanced. Able to teach student in their learning style.
    Cons: No support for parent (teacher) with questions on material.

    Grades Used: K

    Great program. We’re enrolled in the independent study program.
    Keeps track of all subjects learned/mastered, lessons ahead, attendance. Easy to print out to submit to school department.
    I like the fact we can make our own schedule to fit our lifestyle. We can move at our pace. Make up classes on weekends if need be. We can schedule our own school vacation, no need to follow the traditional school schedule.
    The program seems to be on a more advanced level. This could be a pro or con depending on each student’s situation. In our case my daughter is being challenged, which keeps her motivated.

    We have run into situation where it would have been nice to have someone to call, with questions or for suggestions on how to teach a lesson. Instead had to google to find other methods/suggestion on subject.

    The materials and online cost are not cheap. It’s about $1300 for the year all together. That includes all books teacher and student, all extra materials and books needed to go with lesson, and online for 4 subjects.

    I would recommend the independent study to anyone who is looking for the perfect balance of school, home life and learning at your own pace.

  17. K¹² Review by Agj75
    Pros: free if used through public charter school
    Cons: Not flexible, not self-paced, lots of technical issues

    Grades Used: 7

    I used K12 through Georgia cyber academy for the first two months of my son’s 7th grade year. It is advertised as being self-paced, but the reality is that you get a checklist from the teacher every week telling you exactly what must be accomplished during the week.

    There are virtual class meetings, but my son really didn’t get anything out of them. After two months, I withdrew him from the school and began traditional homeschool.

    It wasn’t all bad, though. The teacher and all of the administrators with whom I spoke were very nice and helpful. The curricula seemed solid to me, and it is a great confidence builder for someone like me who has never homeschooled before.

  18. K¹² Review by Jan
    Pros: Free, record keeping, progress
    Cons: Highly structured

    Grades Used: 3

    My son has used K12 for his third grade year through a charter school. He used the second grade level for math, science and language arts. He loved receiving the science kit in the mail, the other material he didn’t pay much attention to.

    It has taken some time to figure out the system and how to tweak the lessons. He did not like the online work so much, so I would look through the lessons and did most of the teaching away from the computer.

    All in all, it has been okay, but I would not pay for this curriculum for my child who I believe has ADD and some dyslexia.

  19. K¹² Review by Amy Brown
    Pros: free
    Cons: NOT flexible, too much pressure

    Grades Used: 5th and 7th

    What a relief at the end of that school year! When my child was struggling in a subject, we were repeatedly told by our assigned “teacher” to just press on, try harder. We were not free at all to set our own pace, as the advertisements stated. I was constantly bombarded with emails from the “teacher” reminding me of what a horrible job I was doing. My sister also used this program and had to quit half way through the chool year because of the extreme pressure and stress from the “teacher” and the grueling schedule.

  20. K¹² Review by Mrs. Thomas
    Pros: All in one solution
    Cons: NOT flexible Under Some Charters

    Grades Used: K, 2,3,4

    I used this system for 2 1/2 years with my children. It provided an all in one solution with lots of structure. However when I found myself wanting to modify daily lessons or bypass them, things got a little difficult. Depending on the charter who facilitates the program in your are (public school option) you not be able to use the program at your discretion. Your student must complete (or test out of) the units in order to receive credit in that area. Your student may not get credit for other courseword or activities even if it covers the same topics. Be sure to check with the facilitator of the program before you begin if this may become and issue for you. Also, my children had to spend way more time online than I was comfortable with. It felt like we had to be attached to the computer in order to complete the requirement of the program. The good part is that it is accredited, all-in-one, and the materials are supplied. Be sure to ask LOTS of questions before starting this program.

  21. K¹² Review by Tracy
    Pros: free, nice selection of reading materials, art supplies and manipulatives
    Cons: curriculum included far too much busy work, the pace was too fast, curriculum was not Christian based, if you do this through a virtual school you have a teacher who will call you to have a meeting once a month, you hace to send in work samples frequently, submit to testing in different locations during the year, far too much online work

    Grades Used: kindergarten

    There was nothing positive to say about our k12 experience. I thought there was too much busy work as well as too heavy a workload for such small children. I disliked having someone calling themselves my child’s “teacher” who never taught her one thing. The meeting felt intrusive and the testing was totally unnecessary. if you are looking for freedom to make the choices in your child’s education this is not the method for you.

  22. K¹² Review by Amanda Stroh
    Pros: If you do this through a public virtual academy complete curriculum for free, teacher support, free materials
    Cons: If your older student is struggling in school to keep up and doesn't learn well at the public school pace this curriculum is not for you. If you do this privately it is very expensive

    Grades Used: 1st, 2nd, 9th

    We did K12 through a virtual academy. It was ok for my elementary age but too much public school accountability. High school was structure like being in a public school. i.e. you had to keep up the pace. This was not good for my high schooler as he cannot learn at that pace and failed every one of his classes. Theses comments do not apply to k12 privately bought.

  23. K¹² Review by JulieCC
    Pros: written for many learning styles; low teacher prep; online planning & tracking tools; mix/match grade levels
    Cons: unable to resell some materials

    Grades Used: K-8

    I used K12 for over six years for Kdg-8th grade. I would use them for high school, but I do not need teacher-led courses. I only used K12 as an independent homeschooler/consumer, NOT as part of a virtual school. I was a parent representative, K12 Star, for over three years. I also helped two K12 virtual charter schools get off the ground.

    The online planning and progress/tracking tools are outstanding. The visual production is wonderful. The content is both broad and deep. There are many elements from the Core Knowledge Foundation. The history, both American and World, are taught chronologically. Art and History are tied together (moreso in upper elem and up). Non-musician parents can teach music. The phonics program is fabulous and multisensory (as are all lessons).

    Each lesson and unit has clear objectives to work toward. The curriculum is mastery-based, but you can also assign grades. There is a great online support system of users (on Yahoo Groups). K12 works well for gifted/advanced learners and all learners can go at their own pace. You can mix and match grade levels and switch out course subscriptions for new courses.

  24. K¹² Review by Pat Forsythe
    Pros: all inclusive curricula
    Cons: teacher guides sometimes lack specifics at upper grades

    Grades Used: 2-10

    This curricula is challenging. A lot is required of the student, and often at a deeper thinking level than other curricula. The curricula helps the child transition from being teacher taught to being self taught, with the adult just checking work if you want to do it that way. K12 uses the computer for a lot of the learning, and the lessons and graphics on the computer are engaging, especially in the science and history lessons. The art is excellent, though my children didn’t care for the music course. They took piano, and except for the history, the music theory was below their level much of the time. (Their piano teacher taught them theory with the keyboard stuff.) My children have enjoyed the demands of the curriculum. It could be tough for a child who has learning issues.

  25. K¹² Review by Lynda Schultz
    Pros: A complete curriculum
    Cons: It is not a Christian based curriculum

    Grades Used: 2-3

    The lessons and activities are geared toward many learning styles. There are teacher guides and student pages provided that are very comprehensive. There is a very good balance of online and offline work for the student. It is easy to adapt the curriculum to your schedule, learning and teaching style, and to your beliefs and values. They welcome parents input on how k12 can improve and increase flexibility of the curriculum.

  26. K¹² Review by Michelle
    Pros: Easy to use, easy to impliment in the home. Kids enjoyed the material for the most part.
    Cons: Motivating your children to do the work!

    Grades Used: 3,5,7, 8

    My kids did well in K12, and one has returned to regular public school. Two have now become homeschooled, but not from the curriculum being poor, more from a desire to remove the restrictions of a public school over what I choose to do.
    I thought the curriculum very good, I especially liked that what they studied in History was covered in Art, and Language Arts. Very well rounded and complete.
    The teachers were great to work with, and we enjoyed the experience.

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