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This page helps you understand how to homeschool legally in Ohio—step by step.
As you get started, it’s important to make sure you comply with the education laws where you live.
Note: If your child has never attended a public or private school, this section does not apply.
Ohio parents may choose to homeschool under the state’s homeschool statute or as a non-chartered, non-tax-supported school.
However, even if your child is beyond compulsory school attendance age, there may be situations where you would want to continue to follow the requirements of a home education option recognized under Ohio law until your child graduates from high school (filing a home education notice, keeping attendance and other records, etc.).
These records may be requested in some situations, such as obtaining a driver's license if your child is a minor, enlisting in the military, applying to colleges, or demonstrating eligibility for Social Security benefits.
You are required send the annual assessment results with your homeschool notification for the subsequent academic year.
HSLDA has developed a form that our members may use to submit their test results, to ensure that they are in compliance with the law. If your child fails to demonstrate reasonable proficiency on the assessment, the superintendent is obligated to notify you in writing that you must submit a plan of remediation within 30 days.
Home education programs are required to teach language, reading, spelling, writing, geography, history of the United States and Ohio, government, math, science, health, physical education, fine arts (including music), first aid, safety, and fire prevention.
The notification must provide the following: HSLDA strongly recommends that you maintain copies of your notification as well as any and all correspondence with the school district.
We recommend that all correspondence with the school district be done in such a way as to assure receipt by the school of your correspondence.
HSLDA members who have not received their letter of excuse within 14 days of submitting their notification should contact us. HSLDA has created easy-to-use forms to assist our members in obtaining an excuse from compulsory attendance for home education. Parents who teach their own children at home are required to have a high school diploma or GED, or scores from a standardized test demonstrating high school equivalence.
A parent who lacks any of these qualifications may still homeschool under the direction of a person who holds a baccalaureate degree.