Homeschooling in South Carolina

Co-Ops

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Homeschool Cooperatives in South Carolina
 South Carolina Co-Ops
 Starting & Running a Homeschool Co-Op

South Carolina Co-Ops Back to Top
Alliance Homeschool Accountability Association
Alliance Homeschool Accountability Association (AHAA) is open to everyone in South Carolina who wants to homeschool their children, regardless of your religious creed, church denomination, or the city you live. They run the accountability association under a non-profit model, with a combination of paid staff and a large network of volunteers, which helps us keep membership fees as low as possible. Its task is to give homeschool families an affordable and engaging opportunity to educate their children under Section 59-65-47, which is also known as "Option 3" or "Third Option" home school accountability, of South Carolina's educations laws detailed in "Title 59 - Eduction". In just a few short years, that ministry quickly grew into a network of over 1,500 families in virtually every county of South Carolina. In 2014, AHAA had grown to such a degree that it had to become its own entity with a formal organizational structure including a President, Membership Operations, and a Board.
Together In Education and Support (TIES)
Together In Education and Support (TIES) is a free homeschool support group located in the Dorchester, Colleton, Charleston, and Berkley county areas of South Carolina. They operate in a co-op format, so that every member can contribute. This group was established to provide encouragement, guidance, and support to one another as homeschoolers and friends based upon closely held Christian principles.
Tri-County Educational Association of Community Homeschoolers (TEACH)
TEACH is a co-operative support group of approximately 40 homeschooling families who have joined together to support each other in their efforts to educate their children. They do this by sharing information and experiences as well as participating together in field trips, classes, and social activities.

Starting & Running a Homeschool Co-Op Back to Top
Alliance Homeschool Accountability Association
Alliance Homeschool Accountability Association (AHAA) is open to everyone in South Carolina who wants to homeschool their children, regardless of your religious creed, church denomination, or the city you live. They run the accountability association under a non-profit model, with a combination of paid staff and a large network of volunteers, which helps us keep membership fees as low as possible. Its task is to give homeschool families an affordable and engaging opportunity to educate their children under Section 59-65-47, which is also known as "Option 3" or "Third Option" home school accountability, of South Carolina's educations laws detailed in "Title 59 - Eduction". In just a few short years, that ministry quickly grew into a network of over 1,500 families in virtually every county of South Carolina. In 2014, AHAA had grown to such a degree that it had to become its own entity with a formal organizational structure including a President, Membership Operations, and a Board.
American Montessori Homeschoolers Co-op
A forum for communication for organized or established co-op's and individuals interested in organizing a Montessori Homeschool Co-op. Established Co-op's can share ideas and those interested in creating a co-op can get valuable advice and information.
Homeschool Co-operatives and Support Groups
Little Bears Family Homeschool
A discussion of the advantages and potential problems of participating and running a co-op. Written from the perspective of a UK homeschooling parent.
Starting a Homeschool Cooperative
Marsha Ransom
Many homeschoolers have found that involvement with a homeschool cooperative enhances their homeschooling experience. Some children thrive with the small group experience, so enrolling them in some group activities and classes will nurture that need. Keeping classes and activities small enables families to reap the benefits of the classroom setting with none of the drawbacks. Volunteers can serve as helpers and aides, keeping the ratio of student to adult low, as recommended by educational research. This article discusses some tips for starting a homeschool cooperative.
Starting a Homeschool Co-Operative Overseas
Lori Younker and Katie Thompson
Includes tips and ideas for starting a formal co-operative learning environment for the special situation of overseas living.
The Story of Two Desperate, Burned Out, Homeschool Moms
Robyn Bray
Robin Bray shares the story of innovation and creativity in approaching homeschooling burn out, and how these creative ideas led to the creation of a co-op.

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