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Over the years, Khan Academy’s Education Partnerships team has had the pleasure to work with a wide variety of schools. In the process, we’ve learned that no one strategy fits all classrooms: Different teachers in different settings use Khan Academy in different ways to help their students meet their learning goals. Below are the six most common and effective implementation models we’ve seen.

We know that every classroom is unique, and we want to help you tailor your Khan Academy implementation to the specific needs of your students. Answer a few short questions, and we’ll direct you to an implementation model that we’ve seen work well in classrooms just like yours.

Non-math subjects

Use this model if you want to teach a subject other than math with Khan Academy.

Case studies:

Small set of devices

This model works best for classes with limited access to technology, where not all students can use Khan Academy at the same time. We recommend using KA as a station or to engage students who are way ahead or way behind.

Access to tech less than twice per week

This model works best for classes in which all students can access technology simultaneously, but the time available for KA is less than an hour per week. We recommend a mix of targeted practice and independent learning time.

Class of mixed abilities

This model works best for classes that (1) can devote at least two 30-minute sessions to KA per week and (2) span a wide range of ability levels. We recommend a mix of targeted practice and student choice.

Class that needs remediation

This model works best for classes that (1) can devote at least two 30-minute sessions to KA per week and (2) consist mostly of students who are behind the curriculum. We recommend focusing on foundational skills first.

Class that is ahead

This model works best for classes that (1) can devote at least two 30-minute sessions to KA per week and (2) consist mostly of students who are ready for advanced topics. We recommend using KA for practice, enrichment, and project support.