Tuition and Billing FAQ´s


1What forms of payment do you accept?
We accept online payment by Visa or Mastercard. Checks are not accepted.
2Do you offer any discounts?
The following discounts are available: ▪ 5% Payment in Full ▪ 10% Sibling discount, applies to 2nd child ▪ 10 % Military Discount with Military ID
3How do I register for a Spanish Club?
From our website,, please select Enroll Now. That connects you to our registration site at Select your state and then locate your school to register. You will be asked to set-up an account. Please note that there is a one-time 3% site fee. This is assessed at checkout, and it is the same amount whether you choose payment-in-full or monthly payments. If you do not see your school listed when you click on Enroll Now, it more than likely means that you must register directly through your community education website or recreation website.
4How do I update my payment information?
Please use the following secure link to provide updated payment information:
5Spanish Club Commitment and Refund Policy:
The Language Project has a waiting list in most of the schools where we operate. In order to keep students on their language learning journey, your child will be registered for the complete level, which is typically a 30-week commitment throughout the school year. By enrolling your child, you are authorizing payments according to the frequency selected (monthly or payment in full) for the complete level. Any requests to withdraw must be submitted in writing. A full refund will be issued if your withdrawal request is received at least 10 days prior to the start of a class. This allows us time to fill the spot with another student. Any cancellation request received after the start of the club year will be processed at the end of the current 10-week unit, and monthly payments will be discontinued at the end of the unit. No refunds will be issued for payment-in-full plans.
6Behavior Expectations
Students are expected to be safe, respectful, and responsible in Spanish club. Parents may be contacted if students are unable to follow these expectations. Teachers and staff may redirect or remove the student from an activity when necessary. If the student continues to be disruptive or inappropriate, is physically aggressive, or presents a risk to others, the student will be dismissed from the program for the remainder of the session without refund.
7Why choose language learning as an afterschool activity?

Unique After-School Activities to Keep Kids Busy (and Build Skills)

Author: Leslie Campos

Photo by Anna Samoylova on Unsplash

After-school activities can be a challenge for both kids and their grown-ups. Finding the right fit is about more than choosing from a list of activities your child's school offers or signing up for an after-school program to fill time before pickup. Consider these out-of-the-box ideas from The Language Project to find the perfect after-school Alternative for your child.

Language Clubs Promote Experiential Learning

While many after-school programs focus on keeping kids safe while they wait to be picked up, language programs offer extensive perks. Though after-school language clubs may sound like academics, engaging programs help make learning another language interesting and fun. Of course, learning a second language can give children an academic advantage and support brain function, points out Parents. Becoming bilingual helps with communication in diverse settings, too, making a Spanish, French, Mandarin, or other class a valuable after-school activity.

Organized Activities Teach Important Skills

Youth activities with local chapters of nationwide organizations can be great opportunities for kids. Many programs require some level of parent participation, which means kids always have supervision, and guardians can rotate responsibilities. 4-H programs, for example, span science, healthy living, and citizenship projects, among others. Kids can raise animals, participate in STEM clubs, and even form clubs around their interests. Scouting organizations, including and beyond Cub Scouts and Girl Scouts, often involve regular activities after school, plus camping and other family events. These groups can be a big commitment, but they also teach kids essential skills in teamwork, perseverance, leadership, and more.

Entrepreneurship is an Option for Teens

Teens interested in earning money after school may find entrepreneurship appealing. Even younger teenagers can learn to start a business, whether babysitting, washing cars, or selling a product or service online. Industrious teens can discover how to start a company with ZenBusiness and cover the basics, like writing a business plan, setting up a website, designating a legal structure, and more. Your teen may need help obtaining training or licenses for their business, especially if they hope to care for kids (babysitting training classes are great preparation) or prepare food (most states require food service certification or inspections).

Volunteering Builds Skills and Community

Giving back is a priceless experience at any age, but teaching kids the importance of volunteering while they're young only cements this helpful habit. Search for local community organizations that might benefit from some volunteer help. Online tools can also help kids find age-appropriate volunteer opportunities with a parent's permission. In most cases, a parent or guardian (or older sibling) must attend volunteer events with younger kids. However, some volunteer programs enlist youth coordinators to supervise, offering parents and caregivers flexibility.

Non-Sports Activities Build Healthy Habits

Organized sports are a common after-school activity, but there are alternatives. Children can enjoy physical activity in a less competitive or non-team setting, avoiding the negatives of youth sports while reaping the benefits. For example, sports like bouldering and rock climbing can be done at an indoor facility, individually or with a group, or even outside. With the appropriate equipment and know-how, many activities are doable at home, too. Other options to get kids moving while having fun include classes or clubs for bowling, disc golf, rollerskating, dance, theater, and tumbling. Have your child try one or more activities to see what suits their abilities and interests. Keeping kids busy after school is often challenging for parents. Fortunately, these ideas offer unconventional options for building skills, enjoying new experiences, and filling time in a rewarding way. No matter what your child is interested in, you can find an activity they'll appreciate and benefit from.
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