General FAQs

What grades are offered at Florida Cyber Charter Academy (FLCCA)?

FLCCA offers full-time enrollment for grades K–12.

What subjects will my child study?

English/language, math, science, and history are core courses. There are also other courses and electives in the appropriate grade levels, such as art, health/PE, music, and world languages.

Does FLCCA provide textbooks and other instructional materials?

Can my child work at their own pace?

How much time do students spend on the computer?

Do you provide curriculum for special needs children?

Depending on a child’s Individualized Education Program, we can tailor learning to meet your student’s needs.

Follow these links for additional information about rights and responsibilities regarding the education of a child on an IEP:

To discuss your child’s needs with us, please contact our office and we’ll put you in touch with our special education team.

Can you accommodate the accelerated learning needs of my advanced learner?

How do students interact socially?

Will this program intrude into my home?

What if my family is homeless?

FLCCA provides McKinney-Vento/Homeless assistance and supports for eligible families who meet the definition as defined below.

According to section 725(2) of the McKinney-Vento Homeless Assistance Act (42 U.S.C. 11434a(2)), the term “homeless children and youths”—

  • (A) means individuals who lack a fixed, regular, and adequate nighttime residence…; and
  • (B) includes—
    • (i) children and youths who are sharing the housing of other persons due to loss of housing, economic hardship, or a similar reason; are living in motels, hotels, trailer parks, or camping grounds due to the lack of alternative accommodations; are living in emergency or transitional shelters; are abandoned in hospitals; or are awaiting foster care placement;
    • (ii) children and youths who have a primary nighttime residence that is a public or private place not designed for or ordinarily used as a regular sleeping accommodation for human beings;
    • (iii) children and youths who are living in cars, parks, public spaces, abandoned buildings, substandard housing, bus or train stations, or similar settings; and
    • (iv) migratory children who qualify as homeless for the purposes of this subtitle because the children are living in circumstances described in clauses (i) through (iii).

Children and youth are considered homeless if they fit both part A and any one of the subparts of part B of the definition above.