Funding resources for educators

Our funding resources make it easier to get started with IXL. Expedite the grant application process with our comprehensive product summary sheet, or explore our curated collection of federal, state, and private funding information.

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Kick-start your funding applications

To help you with your funding search, IXL has assembled a set of resources that you can use to learn more about funding sources and grant opportunities.

RESOURCES AVAILABLE:

Filling out a funding application? These pre-written descriptions of IXL will give you a head start.
IXL product info sheet
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Elementary and Secondary School Emergency Relief (ESSER) Fund(s)

Congress has provided financial support for districts and schools through the Elementary and Secondary School Emergency Relief (ESSER) Funds to address the ongoing impact of the COVID-19 pandemic.

Use your ESSER fund to personalize learning for every student with IXL!

  • Address learning loss and accelerate learning for all students, including low-income students, students with disabilities, English language learners, and more.

  • Assess students in person or virtually for a comprehensive portrait of their knowledge and provide targeted instruction/remediation.

  • Fund summer learning, extended learning, and supplemental after-school programs.

Federal funding

Federal funds allocated to schools and districts can be used to pay for IXL. Click on a federal fund to learn more.
  • What is Title I?

    Title I provides funds to schools to ensure that all children have an equal opportunity to receive a high-quality education and meet challenging state academic standards. Title I programs target schools with a high number of children from low-income families.
  • How does IXL align with Title I?

    IXL's standards-aligned content is adaptive and scaffolded to ensure that students at any level can work towards skill mastery.
  • Title I funding that can be used for IXL:

    • Title I, Part A - Improving Basic Programs Operated by Local Educational Agencies
    • Title I, Part C - Education of Migratory Children
    • Title I, Part D - Prevention and Intervention Programs for Children and Youth who are Neglected, Delinquent, or At-Risk
  • What is Title II, Part A?

    The purpose of Title II is to increase academic achievement by improving teacher and principal quality. This is done by increasing the number of highly qualified teachers, principals and assistant principals in classrooms/schools through professional development, support for new teachers and other like activities.
  • How does IXL align with Title II, Part A?

    Our Professional Learning Services team empowers educators to maximize their impact on student learning with personalized professional development. Our comprehensive content helps teachers prepare effective lessons, and IXL Analytics provides the tools to differentiate instruction and assess student progress.
  • What is Title III?

    Title III programs help ensure that children with limited English proficiency, including immigrant children, become English proficient and meet the same challenging academic content and achievement standards as their English-speaking peers.
  • How does IXL align with Title III?

    IXL has comprehensive English language arts skills for pre-K through 12th grade. IXL also offers audio support in English for all math skills up to 8th grade, English language arts skills up to 5th grade, and science and social studies skills up to 5th grade.
  • What is Title IV?

    Title IV supports programs that foster a safe, drug-free learning environment, uphold academic achievement, and involve parents and communities.
  • How does IXL align with Title IV?

    IXL is often used as an engaging activity in before-school and after-school programs. In one California elementary school, a before-school IXL Math lab raised 4th grade standardized test scores by 23 points.
  • Title IV funding that can be used for IXL:

    • Title IV, Part A - Student Support and Academic Enrichment
    • Title IV, Part B - 21st Century Community Learning Centers
  • What is Title V, Part B?

    Rural schools in each state have access to the following programs: the Rural Education Achievement Program (REAP), the Rural and Low-Income Schools (RLIS) program, and the Small, Rural School Achievement (SRSA) program. These programs are designed to assist rural school districts in using federal resources more effectively to improve the quality of instruction and student academic achievement. These programs provide eligible districts with greater flexibility in using formula grant funds that they receive under certain state administered federal programs.
  • How does IXL align with Title V, Part B?

    Incorporating IXL helped a rural Kentucky school skyrocket in state rankings from below the 5th percentile to the 97th percentile. Read the full study
  • What is Title VI?

    Title VI supports efforts to meet the unique educational needs of American Indian, Alaska Native, and Native Hawaiian students to promote their success on challenging academic standards.
  • How does IXL align with Title VI?

    IXL's standards-aligned content is adaptive and scaffolded to ensure that students at any level can work towards skill mastery.
  • What is Title VII, Part B?

    The program supports an office for coordination of education of homeless children and youths in each state. Under ESSA, districts that receive a Title I, Part A allocation are required to reserve a portion to support the education of homeless students in non-Title I, Part A funded schools. Authorized uses of MV subgrant and Title I, Part A set-aside funds include:
    • Tutoring, supplemental instruction, and enriched educational services that are linked to the achievement of academic standards.
    • Professional development for educators and student services personnel to heighten program awareness.
    • Academic services offered outside the normal school day, during the summer, and/or holiday breaks.
  • How does IXL align with Title VII, Part B?

    IXL is often used as an engaging activity outside of the normal school day, including before-school and after-school programs and during the summer. In one California elementary school, a before-school IXL Math lab raised 4th grade standardized test scores by 23 points.
  • What is IDEA, Part B?

    IDEA is a federal act that provides disabled children with a "free appropriate public education" designed to prepare them for further education, employment, and independent living.
  • How does IXL align with IDEA, Part B?

    IXL supports students at any level with adaptive and scaffolded content that builds skill mastery. IXL provides educators with the tools to assess student progress and has been implemented in special education and RTI programs with great success. Read a case study
  • What is ESSER I (from the CARES Act)?

    The first of 3 rounds of funding, districts have the flexibility to spend their ESSER funds in multiple ways such as assessment programs, instructional materials, software, hardware, professional development, teacher salaries, and summer-learning activities. ESSER I explicitly states that funding can be spend on “planning and implementing activities related to summer-learning and supplemental after-school programs, including providing classroom instruction or online learning during the summer months and addressing the needs of students from low-income households, students with disabilities, English Learners, migrant students, students experiencing housing insecurity, and children in foster care.”
  • What is ESSER II (from CRRSA Act)?

    ESSER II funding can be leveraged for a wide range of activities, including all uses permitted by ESSER I as well as initiatives associated with measuring and remediating learning loss and efforts to ready schools facilities for reopening.
  • What is ESSER III / ARP ESSER (from ARP Act)?

    Districts that receive funding reserves must use at least 20 percent of their total ARP ESSER allocation to address learning loss, again through evidence-based interventions, such as summer learning or summer enrichment, extended day, comprehensive after-school programs, and extended school year programs.
  • How does IXL align with ESSER funding?

    IXL's flexible platform fits with every type of learning environment, whether your students are at home, in the classroom or taking a hybrid approach. Address learning loss and accelerate learning for all students, including low-income students, students with disabilities, English language learners, and more.

Federal funding for non-public schools

  • What is ESSER I (from CARES Act) ?

    The first of 3 rounds of funding, districts have the flexibility to spend their ESSER funds in multiple ways such as assessment programs, instructional materials, software, hardware, professional development, teacher salaries, and summer-learning activities. ESSER I explicitly states that funding can be spend on “planning and implementing activities related to summer-learning and supplemental after-school programs, including providing classroom instruction or online learning during the summer months and addressing the needs of students from low-income households, students with disabilities, English Learners, migrant students, students experiencing housing insecurity, and children in foster care.
  • How does IXL align with ESSER I?

    IXL's flexible platform fits with every type of learning environment, whether your students are at home, in the classroom or taking a hybrid approach. Address learning loss and accelerate learning for all students, including low-income students, students with disabilities, English language learners, and more.
  • What is ARP EANS?

    Emergency assistance provided to non-public schools and can be used for:
    • Educational technology to assist students, educators, and other staff with remote or hybrid learning.
    • Redeveloping instructional plans for remote or hybrid learning or to address learning loss.
    • Initiating and maintaining education and support services or assistance for remote or hybrid learning or to address learning loss.
  • How does IXL align with ARP EANS?

    IXL's flexible platform fits with every type of learning environment, whether your students are at home, in the classroom or taking a hybrid approach. Address learning loss and accelerate learning for all students, including low-income students, students with disabilities, English language learners, and more.
  • ARP EANS funding that can be used for IXL:

    • EANS I (from CRRSA Act)
    • EANS II (from ARP Act)

Ready to start?

150+ students:
Get a quote
Have questions or need help? 
Call (855) 255-8800 or email orders@ixl.com.

State funding

State governments allocate educational funding for a variety of projects. Click on your state below to learn more about funding opportunities provided by your state's department of education.

Private funding

Many private organizations help teachers, schools, and districts find funding for educational initiatives. Click on an organization to learn more.

Ready to start?

150+ students:
Get a quote
Have questions or need help? 
Call (855) 255-8800 or email orders@ixl.com.