The benefits and drawbacks of virtual schools

Virtual learning has been established for decades, growing from correspondent schools that served faraway or rural areas to today’s entirely online schools.

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Photo by Kenny Eliason on Unsplash

Virtual schools (also known as ‘online’ or ‘blended’ schools) are expanding and therefore can be seen on every continent, thanks to increases in Internet connection speed and coverage. The United States has led the way in virtual schools, according to a recent survey, “In 2017, the The Us owned a pricing power of 93.2 percent, followed by Canadians with 3.8 percent.”

During this time, European Union countries controlled less than 1% of the market share for virtual schools.” The study did acknowledge, however, that online schools are gaining popularity in both Japan.

According to various estimations, there are There are at least 2.7 million K-12 students in the United States taking some form of online course, the majority of whom attend state-funded institutions, and more than one-third of U.S. higher education students have taken at least one online course.

What issues are virtual schools attempting to address?

According to US experience, there are a few key causes driving the rise of virtual schools:

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