- January 15, 2018

Nurture My Child Now Makes Searching for Private and Charter Schools Easier!

Finding the right school for your child is a daunting task that can make a big impact on them for years to come. That’s where Nurture My Child can help — they’re an online service designed for parents to evaluate option for their children’s education and developmental needs. For the past nine years they’ve helped parents find childcare, camp, and education options for their children, and now they’ve added a new tool that helps parents research private and charter schools in Austin.

Nurture My Child’s website allows parents to search for private and charter schools (among other options) using a variety of filters and specifications to help meet their specific needs, including location, gender, grade, etc. This search engine is easier to use and more reliable that web searches and publications, and is consistently updated so that you’re getting the most recent information possible.

“Nurture My Child has a solid track record of guiding Austin families through each step of the camp, child care and early education search process,” Nurture My Child Founder and CEO Rebecca Cole said. “Our goal is to support families with children of all ages with the very best resources. It’s a natural fit to incorporate a database like private and charter schools that guides parents through the process of finding the perfect school age solution for their kids.”

To celebrate this new feature, Nurture My Child has kicked off the 2018 Best of Private & Charter School Awards. Share your love for your favorite school and you will automatically be entered to win a $50 Amazon gift card! Submit your entry starting now — the deadline to vote is midnight Friday, January 26. Winners will be announced Friday, February 2.

While you’re there, be sure to check out the new charter/private school search feature. And don’t forget, summer is coming sooner than you may think! You may want to browse some of those summer camp options, too.

Featured photo by Flickr user Lucélia Ribeiro, Creative Commons licensed.