135 results for homeschool grants
Disaster Relief Grants are for homeschool families whose home or school materials have been physically damaged by a natural disaster (such as a regional flood, hurricane, wildfire, tornado, or earthquake) in the past 18 months.
Note: COVID-19 recovery is not eligible for this grant.
Grants are modest, not exceeding $500.
To learn about the eligibility requirements, please read the Disaster Relief Grant article thoroughly to make sure that your family qualifies. From there, you can access the application.
Curriculum Grants are for HSLDA member families experiencing financial hardship. They may be used to help cover:
- Curricula and materials for core academic subjects and some electives
- Tuition for co-ops and academic classes, including online classes and dual enrollment
- Academic testing and tutoring
- School-related technology
- Diagnostic testing, therapies, and specialized materials for children with special needs
- School supplies
Grants are typically a few hundred dollars per homeschooled child, depending on your family size and circumstances.
Curriculum Grants have specific eligibility requirements and are offered at limited times throughout the year. To learn more about this grant, please read the Curriculum Grant article thoroughly to see if and when you can apply. From there, you can access the application.
Looking for other ways to make your dollars count? You might want to check out:
- Our list of free and inexpensive homeschooling resources
- Our Member Savings program, which offers discounts to members from over 30 national companies
- Article: Homeschooling on a Budget. . . or No Budget?
- Webinar: You Can Homeschool on a Budget
Our grants are only offered to homeschooling families. To be eligible, the parent or legal guardian should:
- be privately funding their homeschool program (as opposed to it being paid for by public funds);
- conduct the majority of the schooling at home (as opposed to a daily drop-off co-op); and
- have the authority to choose their child’s studies (as opposed to having the curriculum chosen by a school).