To verify our online classes, select your state to view a list of recognized counties.
Become a recognized county or court official.
Class: Online Co-Parenting/Divorce
Status: Please check with your county court prior to taking the Online Co-Parenting/Divorce class
Approved – County courts have reviewed our programs and have consented to accept our certificates of completion.
Accepted – County courts have confirmed they will accept our classes and certificates of completion. As a general rule counties are not allowed to recommend a specific vendor. We are on the resource list of accepted vendors within that county.
Recognized – County courts have confirmed they will recognize our classes and certificates of completion. As a general rule counties are not allowed to recommend a specific vendor. We are on the resource list of recognized vendors within that county..
Extenuating – Courts may accept our classes and completion certificates under the following conditions: the individual resides in a different state, the individual is active military, the individual is incarcerated or otherwise restricted, the individual has a physical or mental impairment prohibiting them from attending an in-person program and the classes meet the basic county/court statutory requirements. By court order only.
Verify with Court – County courts may accept our classes although it is recommended that you speak with either your lawyer or court administrator for approval.
Check with Court – Contact your county court administrator prior to taking the class.
The five counties of Hawaii on the Hawaiian Islands enjoy somewhat greater status than many counties on the United States mainland. Counties in Hawaii are the only legally constituted government bodies below that of the state. No formal level of government (such as city governments) exists below that of the county in Hawaii. Public education is carried out by the Hawaii State Department of Education (Hawaii does not delegate educational responsibility to local school boards like the other 49 states),, so Hawaiian counties collect property taxes and user fees in order to support road maintenance, community activities, parks (including life guards at beach parks), garbage collection, police (the state police force, called the Hawaii Department of Public Safety, is limited in scope), ambulance, and fire suppression services. All the counties were created in 1905 from unorganized territory, seven years after the Territory of Hawaii was created. The county of Kalawao is used exclusively as a leper colony, and does not have many of the elected officials the other counties do.