|Students may take developmental/remedial coursework for dual credit|
|Alaska||Not set in state policy|
|Arizona||No. A dual enrollment course is defined as a course applicable to a community college academic degree or certificate program.|
|Arkansas||Yes, but only for courses offered through enrollment of students who have completed the 8th grade. A student must be a 12th grader with an ACT sub-score of at least 17 in English, reading or math (or an equivalent measure). An institution offering a remedial/developmental education course must inform the student, verbally and in writing, that successful completion of such coursework at one college or university does not guarantee college course placement at another Arkansas institution, unless there is a written/signed college course placement agreement with the other institution. A list of the institutions of higher education with a signed college course placement agreement must be 1) included in the signed Memorandum of Agreement between the school district and college/university, 2) published in the current college/university catalog, and 3) posted on the college/university website.|
A remedial/developmental education course cannot be used to meet the core subject area/unit requirements in English and math for high school graduation.
Public school students in grade 12 who are enrolled in remedial/developmental education courses are not counted for public higher education funding purposes.
|California||Not set in state policy. However, while not strictly a dual credit course, a principal may recommend a student for a community college summer session course that is necessary to assist a pupil who has not passed the California High School Exit Examination (CAHSEE) and that does not offer college credit in English language arts or math, provided the student is a high school senior and has completed all other graduation requirements prior to the end of his/her senior year, or will complete all remaining graduation requirements during a community college summer session, which he/she is recommended to enroll in, following his/her senior year of high school.|
|Connecticut||Not set in state policy|
|Delaware||Not set in state policy|
|District of Columbia||Not set in state policy
|Florida||No. Developmental education and other forms of precollegiate instruction are ineligible for inclusion in the dual enrollment program.|
|Georgia||Yes. Students who fail to demonstrate college readiness in reading, writing, and/or math may enroll in a dual credit course if they concurrently enroll in specially designed courses to address their deficits in reading and writing and/or math, be awarded dual credit if they meet readiness standards before or at the point they successfully complete the dual credit course.|
|Idaho||Not set in state policy|
|Illinois||Not set in state policy. However, courses offered by a community college on a high school campus for dual credit must be selected from transfer courses that have been articulated with senior institutions in Illinois, or from the first-year courses in ICCB approved associate in applied science degree programs. As non-credit-bearing courses, developmental/remedial courses do not fall into either of these categories.|
|Indiana||Not set in state policy|
|Kansas||No. Remedial/developmental course work or coursework that does not apply to a Board of Regents’ approved degree program at the postsecondary partner institution in a CEP agreement is not considered appropriate for college-level credit or eligible for financial reimbursement.|
|Kentucky||Not set in state policy|
|Louisiana||Not set in state policy|
|Maine||Not set in state policy|
|Massachusetts||Not set in state policy|
|Michigan||Not set in state policy|
|Missouri||Not set in state policy|
|Montana||Not set in state policy|
|Nebraska||Not set in state policy|
|Nevada||Not set in state policy. In practice, the state has not allowed dual credit for courses that would be considered developmental or remedial. Courses below 100 are not included on the lists of courses forwarded to the state board for inclusion on the approved list.|
|New Hampshire||Not set in state policy|
|New Jersey||Not set in state policy|
|New York||Not set in state policy|
|North Carolina||Yes, through the Gateway to College Program. While Gateway to College is a national program, statute directs the state board of community colleges to permit high school students enrolled in Gateway to College programs to enroll in developmental courses based on an assessment of their individual student needs by a high school and community college staff team, and include this coursework in computing the budget FTE for the colleges.|
|North Dakota||Not set in state policy|
|Ohio||Yes. However, students/parents must bear the cost of tuition and all other expenses for remedial courses taken by a student at a college or university. Participation in remedial courses is not reflected in district and school public accountability report cards.|
|Oregon||Yes. A district must enter into an agreement with a postsecondary institution that accepts a student for enrollment in a noncredit course.|
*Program currently inactive due to inadequate state funds*
|South Dakota||Not set in state policy|
|Tennessee||Yes. A community college may develop a cooperative innovative program targeted to high school students who need postsecondary remediation. Such a student, upon certification by the community college of the student's successful participation and upon admittance to the postsecondary institution, must be deemed to need no further remediation.|
A college of applied technology may develop a cooperative innovative program targeted to high school students who may need remediation in technical math and reading upon enrollment in a college of applied technology. If the remediation is successful, upon admittance to any college of applied technology, the student must be deemed to need no further remediation.
|Texas||Yes. Each school district must partner with at least one institution of higher education to develop and provide 12th grade courses in college preparatory mathematics and English language arts. A course may be offered for dual credit at the institution of higher education’s discretion.|
Public colleges may not offer remedial and developmental courses for dual credit.
|Vermont||Not set in state policy|
|Washington||Running Start: No|
College in the High School: Not set in state policy
|West Virginia||All programs: No|
|Wisconsin||All programs but 118.55(7r): Not set in state policy|
|Wyoming||Not set in state policy|
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