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Jul 212012

Florida Virtual School (FLVS) is an established leader in developing and providing virtual K-12 education solutions to students nationwide. A nationally recognized e-Learning model, FLVS was founded in 1997 was the country’s first state-wide Internet-based public high school. In 2000, the Florida Legislature established FLVS as an independent educational entity with a gubernatorial appointed board. FLVS is the only public school with funding tied directly to student performance.

Coverage Area – Worldwide

FLVS is part of the Florida public education system and serves students in all 67 Florida districts, 49 states, and 57 countries. FLVS also serves students, schools, and districts around the nation and world through tuition-based instruction, curriculum provision, and training.

Course Offerings

FLVS offers 110+ courses—including core subjects, world languages, electives, honors, and 15 Advanced Placement courses. FLVS courses are accepted for credit and are transferable. Florida Virtual School is accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools and courses are NCAA approved. FLVS also offers AP Exam reviews in April, even for students who did not take the course through FLVS.


FLVS has over 1400 staff members who reside throughout Florida and beyond. All FLVS teachers possess a valid Florida teaching certificate and are certified specifically in the subject they teach. One hundred and twenty-five instructors are national board certified.

Student Enrollment

FLVS served over 122,000 students in 259,928 half-credit enrollments in the 2010-11 school year. Enrollment is open to public, private, and home school students. Students outside Florida enroll on a tuition basis.

Click here to visit their website: Florida Virtual School

Jul 102012

This exerpt  was taken from the Digital Learning Now  website.

Technology has changed the way we live, work, shop and play. We can bank, shop and donate securely from anywhere we can access the Internet. We can to communicate across oceans and continents in seconds. We can work from anywhere, increasing efficiency and productivity. Yet, American education has yet to embrace the power of technology to customize education and give students the ability to gain knowledge anywhere, anytime.

Digital learning is any type of learning that gives students some element of control over time, place, path and/or pace. It allows students to learn in their own way, on their own timetable, wherever they are, whenever they can.  Students are using digital learning everywhere – except school. They are gaming, texting and posting on the Internet.

Imagine if we channel those digital skills into learning? Student achievement would skyrocket!


Consider some of the following information taken from their website: www.digitallearningnow.com

The 7 Transformational Metrics:

In developing their plans, states should adopt a sense of urgency around certain policy areas:

  1. establishing a competency-based education that requires students to demonstrate mastery of the material,
  2. providing a robust offering of high quality courses from multiple providers,
  3. ending the archaic practice of seat-time,
  4. funding education based on achievement instead of attendance,
  5. funding the student instead of the system,
  6. eliminating the all-too-common practice by school districts of prohibiting students from enrolling with approved providers, either by withholding funding or credit, and
  7. breaking down the barriers, such as teacher-student ratios and class size limits, to effective, high quality instruction.

Ultimately, data provides the empirical basis for lawmakers and policymakers to develop sound policy.

Numbers below represent metrics from the Nuts & Bolts Policies

Create a 21st Century College and Career Ready High School Diploma
• Require Online Courses to Earn a Diploma (8)
• Adopt Competency-Based Promotion (31, 32)
• Fund Digital Learning in the Formula (14, 15, 16)

Empower Students to Customize Education for Individual Student Success
• Empower Students and Parents with Decisions (15, 16, 55)
• Provide a Robust Offering of High Quality Choices (35-36, 42-53)
• End Barriers to Access (3, 4, 12, 13, 17, 18)
• Foster Blending Learning (22-28)
• Fund Digital Learning in the Formula (14, 15, 16)

End the Achievement Gap
• Adopt Test-Based Promotion (31, 32)
• End Seat-Time (34)
• Adopt Performance-Based Funding (63)
• Fund Digital Learning in the Formula (14, 15, 16)

Support High Achievers
• Foster Acceleration for Middle School Students (23, 29, 30)
• Foster Acceleration for High School Students (29, 30, 33)
• End Seat-Time (34)
• Fund Digital Learning in the Formula (14, 15, 16)

Extend the Reach and Results of Great Teachers
• Recruit and Retrain Effective Educators (37, 38, 39, 62)
• Provide Teachers with Ability Support for Digital Learning (40, 41, 68, 69)
• Replace Class-Size Limits with Workload Guidelines (9, 10, 11)

Modernize Infrastructure
• Administer Tests Digitally (56, 57)
• Provide Content Digitally (64, 67)
• Provide Internet Access Devices (68, 70)

Ensure a Quality Education for All Students
• Provide a Robust Offering of High Quality Choices (35-36, 42-50, 53)
• Demand Accountability for Student Learning (58-61)

Check out where Connecticut Stands legislatively with respect to digital learning.

Connecticut Status on Digital Learning

Check out what the State of Colorado and the Jefferson County Public School District is doing with regard to On-Line Learning. Can Norwalk learn anything?