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In most states, high school courses are worth 1.0 credit for a one-year course or a 0.5 credit for a semester course. But in California, Idaho, Indiana, and New Jersey, the public schools use unusual credit values.

In Indiana, a one-year course receives 2.0 credits and a semester course 1.0 credit.

As a homeschooling parent in Indiana, you can either follow the public schools’ lead to determine your student’s credits or use the 1.0 and 0.5 credit system employed in most states. Once you choose a credit system, you’ll need to consistently use the same system for your student through all four years of high school.

 

Wondering how much credit you should assign your teen’s electives, dual-enrollment class, or honors course? Check out 3 Ways to Determine My Teen’s High School Course Credit here.

In most states, high school courses are worth 1.0 credit for a one-year course or a 0.5 credit for a semester course. But in California, Idaho, Indiana, and New Jersey, the public schools use unusual credit values.

In California, a one-year course receives 10.0 credits and a semester course 5.0 credits.

As a homeschooling parent in California, you can either follow the public schools’ lead to determine your student’s credits or use the 1.0- and 0.5-credit system employed in most states. Once you choose a credit system, you’ll need to consistently use the same system for your student through all four years of high school.

 

Wondering how much credit you should assign your teen’s electives, dual-enrollment class, or honors course? Check out 3 Ways to Determine My Teen’s High School Course Credit here.

In most states, high school courses are worth 1.0 credit for a one-year course or a 0.5 credit for a semester course. But in California, Idaho, Indiana, and New Jersey, the public schools use unusual credit values.

In Idaho, a one-year course receives 2.0 credits and a semester course 1.0 credit.

As a homeschooling parent in Idaho, you can either follow the public schools’ lead to determine your student’s credits or use the 1.0 and 0.5 credit system employed in most states. Once you choose a credit system, you’ll need to consistently use the same system for your student through all four years of high school.

 

Wondering how much credit you should assign your teen’s electives, dual-enrollment class, or honors course? Check out 3 Ways to Determine My Teen’s High School Course Credit here.
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Indiana Legal Analysis

A detailed analysis of Indiana’s homeschool law
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Análisis legal de Indiana

Un análisis detallado de las leyes de educación en el hogar en Indiana
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Special Education Provisions for Indiana

Special education provisions for homeschooled students in Indiana.
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Indiana Withdrawal Form

You can use this form to follow the withdrawal procedure of the Indiana school your child is currently attending.
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The Importance of Recordkeeping in Indiana

Here are the records you need to keep for your homeschool in Indiana.
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Jury Duty Laws in Indiana

Here’s what Indiana law says about jury duty exemptions for homeschool parents.
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Indiana Homeschool Laws

Questions about how to homeschool in Indiana? Start here for a quick overview: homeschooling laws & requirements, compulsory attendance ages, withdrawal, access to sports & special ed. services, recordkeeping, work permits, jury duty . . .
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Compulsory School Age in Indiana

Here’s when you need to start following Indiana’s compulsory school attendance law for each of your children.
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Leyes de Indiana

¿Cómo educar en el hogar en Indiana? Obtenga una descripción general aquí: leyes y requisitos, edad de asistencia obligatoria, retiro, acceso a servicios de educación especial y deportes, gestión de registros, permisos laborales...
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Public School Access for Homeschoolers in Indiana

Here’s what Indiana law says about homeschool students’ access to public school classes or services.
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