The coronavirus pandemic dramatically changed the way tens of millions of K-12 students “do school” and, for some families, it was the push they needed to find alternative educational models tailored to their students’ unique needs and interests.
Kate Wittekind’s 9-year-old son, Weston, always used to struggle with school.
“He had had some disruptive behavior,” she explained. “More than anything, it was breaking my heart because I would be taking him to school and he would be crying, refusing to get out of the vehicle to go to school.”
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