Teacher Compensation

Interested in Making Additional Income?

Many districts and school sites have stipends set aside for teachers participating in professional development. There are multiple streams of funding to support Professional Development Programs.

Ways schools have paid for our services:

  • Title I, Part A: Improving the Academic Achievement of the Disadvantaged
  • Title I, SES: Supplemental Educational Services (Flexibility in Spending as of 2016)
  • Title II, Part A: Non-Regulatory Professional Development
  • Title IV: 21st Century Schools
  • Title V, Part A: Promoting Informed Parental Choice and Innovative Programs
  • Title VI, Part B: Rural Education Initiative
  • Title VII: Indian, Native Hawaiian, and Alaska Native Education
  • IDEA: Individuals with Disabilities Education Act
  • GEAR UP: Gaining Early Awareness and Readiness for Undergraduate Programs
  • TRIO programs: Talent Search and Upward Bound
  • State Block Grants: Targeted Instructional Improvement
  • Local Control and Accountability: Plan funds (LCAP/LCFF)
Teacher Compensation

How Are Teachers Paid?

After teachers are trained, they will typically fill out a timecard to be paid for teaching the program. School districts will pay the teacher directly, generally at their contracted rate, unless otherwise noted.

Allowing the district/schools to pay via a timecard allows teachers to keep their financial matters private during this business relationship.

Additional Income

Typically teachers will conduct the course once in the fall (for seniors) and once in the spring (for juniors) and make upwards of $3,200.00 in a school year.

Additional Income

The average teacher makes an additional $1,600.00 in pay for teaching one test prep course throughout the year.

  • 15 hour live instructional course
  • 17 hours of test proctoring
  • 8 hours of professional development
  • Total hours of pay= 40 hours

Contact us today about starting a test prep program at your school.