|Arkansas||Succeed Scholarship Program|
|District of Columbia||D.C. Opportunity Scholarship Program|
No. However, the organization administering the program must give priority to students who previously attended a low-performing school, received a scholarship in the previous year, and siblings of participating students.
|Florida||John M. McKay Scholarship for Students with Disabilities Program|
|Georgia||Georgia Special Needs Scholarship Program|
|Indiana||Choice Scholarship Program|
|Louisiana||School Choice Program for Certain Students with Exceptionalities|
|Louisiana||Student Scholarships for Educational Excellence|
No. However, participating schools notify the Department of Education about space availability. The Department of Education will conduct a random selection process for eligible students if there are more applications than space available at participating schools, giving preference first to former voucher recipients and then students who would be attending a school with a letter grade of D or F. The department may also give preference to other student groups, such as siblings of enrolled students.
|Maryland||Broadening Options and Opportunities for Students Today Program|
|Mississippi||Mississippi Dyslexia Therapy Scholarship for Students with Dyslexia|
|Mississippi||Nate Rogers Scholarship for Students with Disabilities / Mississippi Speech-Language Therapy Scholarship for Students with Speech-Language Impairments|
|North Carolina||Opportunity Scholarship|
No. However, beginning with the 2017-18 school year, the state may award vouchers to at least 2,000 more eligible students than were served in the prior year. In addition, the program is subject to appropriations by the General Fund to the Opportunity Scholarship Grant Fund Reserve.
The state may create a lottery system for applicants, giving first priority to students who were prior recipients of scholarships. After that, at least 50 percent of remaining funds must be used to students with a household income at or below the income guidelines for free or reduced-price meal programs, and up to 40 percent may be used for eligible students entering kindergarten or first grade.
|North Carolina||Special Education Scholarships for Children with Disabilities|
No. However, the state gives preference to students who received a scholarship during the previous year, then children meeting any of the other eligibility requirements, with last preference to children with a disability who have lived in the state for six months but meet no other criteria.
|Ohio||Autism Scholarship Program|
|Ohio||Cleveland Scholarship Program|
No. The state gives out as many vouchers or tutoring grants as can be funded.
|Ohio||EdChoice Expansion Program|
The number of voucher awards given is dependent on appropriations. If applications exceed scholarships available based on appropriations, the Department of Education must give priority to students who received a voucher in the prior year and then to students with household incomes at or below 100 percent of federal poverty guidelines, using a lottery system when necessary.
|Ohio||Educational Choice Scholarship Program|
60,000 students. If applications exceed the number of vouchers available, the state gives priority first to students who received a voucher in the prior year and then to students with household incomes under 200 percent of federal poverty guidelines, and finally to other eligible students.
|Ohio||Jon Peterson Special Needs Scholarship Program|
Five percent or less of students living in the state identified as having a disability.
|Oklahoma||Lindsey Nicole Henry Scholarship for Students with Disabilities Program|
|Utah||Carson Smith Scholarships for Students with Special Needs|
No. However, if money is not available to pay for all requested scholarships, they must be distributed randomly with preference for students receiving a scholarship the previous year.
|Wisconsin||Milwaukee Parental Choice Program|
|Wisconsin||Racine Parental Private School Choice Program|
|Wisconsin||Special Needs Scholarship Program|
No. However, participating schools notify the state about the number of spaces available. If the number of applications exceeds space available, the school may give preference to siblings of enrolled students then accept students in the order in which applications were received.
|Wisconsin||Wisconsin Parental Choice Program|
2016-17 school year: No more than 1 percent of a school district's membership.
2017-18 through 2025-26 school years: Enrollment increases by one percentage point each school year.
2026-27 school year and beyond: No enrollment limits.