New Jersey residents have until February 5 to enroll their children in online programs, or face a $1,000 fine.
As of Friday, a total of 2,928 students had enrolled online in the state’s online programs.
The New Jersey Department of Education has estimated the online schools will create 2,200 jobs in the next five years.
The state’s schools have been inundated with thousands of applications, and some schools have closed.
The program is called NJHEAP, or NJHEAT, and it has been in operation since 2011.
Students can enroll online and earn credits for a wide range of activities.
The NJHEATS are open to New Jerseyers who are not currently enrolled in a public or private school.
The school is not a charter school, but rather a private, non-profit educational institution that provides high-quality, affordable online education to low-income students.
Some of the programs are available to students in grades 6 through 12.
Students enrolled in the program are encouraged to work toward a high school diploma.
Students are also able to earn credits at their home school.
Students who are enrolled in online NJHEATH programs can earn credits through their online studies and graduation requirements.
In addition, the online program has an online learning portal where students can upload their work and earn credit for up to three credits.
Some online programs are also offered through charter schools, which can provide online learning programs to students at any age.
Students with disabilities may enroll online in a program that is similar to NJHEATT or NJ HEAT, depending on the program.
A student may also use a program from a non-charter school if it is offered in their home state.
A program in New Jersey has had a positive impact on student achievement.
More than 1,000 students have completed online courses and are enrolled.