The communication platform, which has become essential for many schools, is eyeing expansion and partnerships with K-12 companies.
Education companies that either weren’t involved in education at all, or had a relatively narrow interest in it, are finding ways to serve the market during COVID-19.
An education service center based in Houston wants bids from LMS providers, and the Providence school system is looking to purchase a curriculum-management platform.
A Washington, D.C.-based startup is adding learning functionalities to Zoom, and India’s ed-tech industry raised $1 billion during the last six months of the country’s financial year.
PowerSchool’s Hardeep Gulati describes shifts he’s seen in K-12 demand since his company’s acquisition of LMS provider Schoology.
The Hillsborough County school system in Florida is in the market for teachers for the visually impaired, while a Texas district seeks a learning management system.
Despite broad economic uncertainty, the international education market offers opportunities for vendors who choose the right countries with the right strategies.
The Guilford County, N.C. schools want a diagnostic tool for English/Language Arts and mathematics, while the Albuquerque, N.M. district is seeking an LMS for elementary-school and high-needs students.
The Alexandria, Va., schools need K-5 digital math intervention, and the Irving, Texas, district wants bids for learning management tools and K-12 instructional software.
The use of learning management and communications tools, and virtual curriculum, have soared since the coronavirus forced lessons to go online.