Level 1 foundational co-parenting class focusing on families in transition. Parents learn skills to avoid common mistakes in an effort to work together with their co-parent for the sake of the children.

Target: Divorcing, separating, never married parents or for parents seeking a modification.



Level 2 skills-based co-parenting class for potentially high-conflict families. These life skills teach parents how to manage emotions in order to protect their children during transition and moving forward.

Target: Divorcing, separating or never married parents in conflict or contested cases.

Comprehensive Course Outline


Co-Parenting/Divorce Classes in Ohio

Online Co-Parenting/ Divorce class is recognized in 17 counties within this state.

Although OnlineParentingPrograms.com is currently active with various Districts in Ohio at the discretion of the court as an online divorce parenting class resource in certain circumstances, please check your District, Counties, Court Administrator or Judge specific to your Family Law Case within Ohio to verify court acceptance of online parenting education as an option if you have been court ordered to take a co-parenting class.

Ohio Courts specific to divorce with children:

Parenting Class Statute:

3109.053 Parenting classes or counseling.
In any divorce, legal separation, or annulment proceeding and in any proceeding pertaining to the allocation of parental rights and responsibilities for the care of a child, the court may require, by rule or otherwise, that the parents attend classes on parenting or other related issues or obtain counseling before the court issues an order allocating the parental rights and responsibilities for the care of the minor children of the marriage. If a court in any proceeding requires parents to attend classes on parenting or other related issues or to obtain counseling, the court may require that the parents' children attend the classes or counseling with the parents. If the court orders the parents to attend classes or obtain counseling, the court shall impose the cost of the classes and counseling on, and may allocate the costs between, the parents, except that if the court determines that both parents are indigent, the court shall not impose the cost of the classes or counseling on the parents.

Effective Date: 10-05-2000.

Check With The Court

If you filed within the state of Ohio according to the Parenting Class Statute 3109.053 a divorce parenting class may be required if you have minor children and were married. This class may be conducted either by the Court an organization contracted with the court or as an online resource recognized by the Court as required by Ohio law. These classes typically require a fee with discounts provided based on need, depending on the County.

Parenting Class are designed to assist parents with skills and resources to help transition families for the sake of the children.

Failure to complete a parenting classes may result in the Ohio Courts refusal to grant custody or visitation with children. Some counties even require that the class be completed before the dissolution of marriage or divorce is filed.

Even though OnlineParentingPrograms.com may be a resource specific to online parent education within the state of Ohio, it is always best to verify parenting class acceptance with the court or circuit judge prior to attending any online divorce program as we are not familiar with the specifics of your case.

Price Matching

OnlineParentingPrograms.com offers competitive pricing specific to Fulton County. If you find another approved online resource in your area that is less expensive, please let us know and we would be happy to honor that price as well.

Financial Assistance

OnlineParentingPrograms.com provides discounted programs to qualified parents. Complete our Financial Verification Form and one of our OnlineParentingPrograms.com moderators will review your information and provide a response within two business days.

Justices of the Supreme Court

The Supreme Court of Ohio is established by Article IV, Section 1, of the Ohio Constitution. Article IV, Section 2, of the Constitution sets the size of the Court at seven - a chief justice and six justices - and outlines the jurisdiction of the Court.

The chief justice and six justices are elected to six-year terms on a nonpartisan ballot. Two justices are chosen at the general election in even-numbered years. In the year when the chief justice runs, voters pick three members of the Court. A person must be an attorney with at least six years of experience in the practice of law to be elected or appointed to the Court. Appointments are made by the governor for vacancies that occur between elections.

Click on the links below to access the biographies of the Chief Justice and Justices of the Supreme Court of Ohio.