A daily coaching approach to skipping grades, acing courses, and getting into the best colleges.

Guarentees Skipping Grades, Standardized Exams, Tutoring, Daily Coaching, Accelerated Socializing/Skill Courses, & Advanced Personalized Education

This program was created by successful gifted graduates and education doctorates to understand and provide for the accelerated needs of gifted students within + beyond the classroom.


Our program has the ability to help 8-18 year olds enter and finish college early. Our program approaches advancement through grades in a way to build social skills and social tools which advance the student in their age-group as well. This ensures your student will get into top college and graduate programs without missing out on essential factors programs look for. While advancing grades, is not an option for all students, if you find your student bored or unsatisfied with the difficulty of their courses, this is the best solution. We work daily with families and students to ensure your student not only receives the best guidance, but that they develop an ability to learn independently. Rather than hiring tutors, we work through coaches to get you a set fee for the services which may cost less than tutors.

Our monthly program guarantees grade-advancement within the first 6 months. Our program works to make students independent in their grade or course acceleration (i.e. not need us anymore). Most students can work with us for 3 months and are able to be trained in this time to become independent and not require our services. Some students may continue to work with us for up to 1 year based on their individual desire for daily coaching services. We cover the costs of tutoring, home monitoring, extra courses, and all course materials. Students CAN stay at their current school while completing this program.

All students receive a personal 24 hour planner built around their consulted approach. 



Our program will guide students to:

-2 hour phone consultation with student and/or family to begin

-Bi-weekly phone calls to motivate student

-Developing a time efficient schedule to study 3-8 hours while preventing burn-out

-Setting up an education strategy to complete grades or coursework at an unbelievably faster pace

-Setting up in-person affordable student monitoring to ensure student progress

-Check in daily with expert coaches for revising & score progress

-Skip 2-6 years of education through faster completion

-Leadership skills through business or nonprofit development consulting and assistance

-Custom early education coursework prepared based on student interest

-Involvement in local community activities to expand understanding and socialization

-Self-motivation in education and desire towards mastering a career goal

-Perfecting communication for interviewing and presenting

Gifted Program
from 500.00
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Axilogy Gifted Student Program is a daily coaching program that sets up K-12 and college students to 

-Skip Grades/Courses

-Make up lost coursework

-Score Higher

-Get into Ivy League Colleges

-Get into college and/or graduate school early

We offer 24/7 coaching and daily check ins along with access to a free planner of your choice and custom features. Our program paves the path for students to become leaders. We set up a daily plan for each student and monitor their daily progress to build a self-motivated and individualized student psychology.

Grade Skipping - Pros & Cons  by: Connie Matthiessen | March 15, 2016

What do civil rights leader Martin Luther King Jr., Supreme Court Justice Sandra Day O’Connor, and poet T.S. Eliot have in common? All three skipped a grade (or more) in the course of their educational careers: King was just 15 when he graduated from high school; O’Connor graduated at 16; and Eliot earned an undergraduate degree in three years and a master’s degree in one.

Even though many people — famous and obscure alike — skip grades in school, it’s a highly charged issue. Few people are neutral on the subject — especially if they skipped a grade themselves.

Actor Ken Newman, who skipped a grade in elementary school, came to regret it when he got to high school. He sailed through his academic classes, but was picked on because he was smaller and younger-looking than his classmates. “Kids thought it was funny to grab me and stuff me into the trash can,” he recalls.

When he went off to Cornell University at age 15, he still wore braces and wasn’t shaving yet. He was emotionally unprepared as well: “For the first few weeks I was so homesick that I cried myself to sleep every night,” he recalls. “I couldn’t figure out why all the other kids were having such an easy transition. I was always on the sidelines — I didn’t fit in. Now I’m in my 50s, and I still feel like I have to prove myself.”

In contrast, Tara Lynne Groth doesn’t regret skipping her senior year in high school and heading straight for college at Johnson & Wales University. “I was really driven,” she says. “I never had a problem doing the work: I was always surprised at the low effort other people were putting in.” At 19 she was a college graduate; now she’s 25 and runs a successful freelance writing business — no easy feat, given the tough economy.

There are no solid statistics on how many kids skip a grade each year, but education experts believe the practice was more common in the past than it is today.

One reason for the shift away from grade skipping is concern about potential social problems for kids like Ken Newman, who are advanced academically, but not physically or emotionally. Since social issues are likely to surface in middle and high school, it’s difficult to predict if skipping an elementary school child ahead will create problems down the line. Many educators feel that keeping a child with her age group is the safest way to go. As one coworker, who always regretted skipping first grade, summed it up: “Childhood is short enough as it is. Why hurry kids any more than you need to?”

Those on the other side of the debate see a larger danger in letting kids languish in classes that are far too easy for them. Many high-ability, under-challenged kids float through school, growing accustomed to underachieving because they’ve never been encouraged to push themselves. “I think I would have been incredibly bored if I hadn’t skipped ahead,” says New Jersey copywriter Caryn Starr-Gates. “Even after skipping, I was always at the top of my class and in the honor society.”

For parents of gifted children, the wide range of views on the plusses and minuses of grade skipping can be confusing. What should you do if your gifted child doesn’t seem to be challenged at school? Is skipping a grade a good option for high-ability students? And if not, are there better alternatives?


Maureen Marron spends a lot of time thinking about how schools can meet the needs of high-ability students. An associate research scientist at the Connie Belin and Jacqueline N. Blank International Center for Gifted Education and Talent Development at the University of Iowa, Marron sees grade skipping as just one option in an academic tool kit known as “acceleration.”

“Skipping a grade isn’t the answer for every gifted student,” Marron says. “Acceleration means matching the curriculum to a student’s abilities. For one student, that may mean grade skipping; for another, it may mean acceleration in a single subject, like math; for other students, enrichment-based activities in the classroom are all they need.” Other acceleration options for high-performing children can include starting kindergarten early, taking AP courses in high school, or fast-tracking to college.

But Marron and her colleagues at the Belin-Blank Center say there are far too few acceleration opportunities for children in the U.S. today. It’s a situation they call “a national scandal” in their comprehensive and highly regarded report, A Nation Deceived: How Schools Hold Back America’s Brightest Students. According to their findings, “America’s school system keeps bright students in line by forcing them to learn in a lock-step manner with their classmates. Teachers and principals disregard students’ desires to learn more — much more — than they are being taught.”

The fallout? “Highly gifted students who are bored and act out as a result, or stop paying attention, or don’t attain the skills they need to succeed in college and the workforce,” Marron says. “We’ve heard that American students are falling behind students in other countries — what do we expect if we don’t give these kids the tools they need to excel?”

A report by the National Association for Gifted Children echoes this concern, warning that the lack of support for gifted children, “if left unchecked, will ultimately leave our nation ill-prepared to field the next generation of innovators and to compete in the global economy.”

Experts suggest a number of reasons why acceleration programs are not more widely embraced by teachers and school administrators, including concern about the social impacts of moving a child ahead, and a lack of familiarity with acceleration on the part of teachers and administrators.

Government education policy may also play a role. A 2008 report by the Thomas B. Fordham Institute found that, since the introduction of No Child Left Behind, there have been achievement gains for low-performing students, but the performance of high-ability students has stagnated. Teachers reported feeling pressure to focus on their lowest-achieving students: 60 percent said low-achieving students were the top priority at their school; only 23 percent said that high-achieving students were a top priority. (Note: The report does not establish a definitive causal link between No Child Left Behind and the outcomes for low- and high-achieving students, but the timing of these trends implies a connection).

Skipping a grade is rare, but it might just save the world by  Jay Mathews March 2, 2014 

When Linda Mc­Veigh began second grade at Kit Carson Elementary School in Lawndale, Calif., her teacher saw she was far ahead. She had learned to read at age four from her 12-year-old aunt. The blonde 7-year-old from a rural Oklahoma family was funny and talkative. Her math scores were very high.

The school recommended she skip ahead to third grade. Her parents, aircraft factory workers who had not gone to college, were surprised by the suggestion but agreed. The promotion went smoothly, her lively personality and athletic talent making up for the age gap. She was co-valedictorian of her high school class and the first female managing editor of her college’s daily newspaper. The day after graduating with honors, she married the newspaper’s features editor — me.

Such grade skipping still happens, but school administrators are rarely as comfortable with it as Linda’s teachers were. This frustrates advocates of gifted children. They can’t understand why school districts won’t embrace the cheapest and easiest way to enrich a bright child’s day. Those kids can make the social adjustment, they argue. Why leave them bored and frustrated, making do with just a few gifted classes each week?

A Vanderbilt University study of the long-term effects of grade skipping has given that argument a boost as the emphasis on science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) education grows. Using 40 years of data from 3,467 mathematically precocious students, Gregory Park, David Lubinski and Camilla P. Benbow concluded that such students, when allowed to skip a grade, “were more likely to pursue advanced degrees and secure STEM accomplishments, reached these outcomes earlier, and accrued more citations and highly cited publications in STEM fields than their matched and retained intellectual peers.”

Many educators and scientists emphasize the discoveries of young scientists. Albert Einstein published his paper on special relativity when he was 26. The more quickly such intellects master their fields, the argument goes, the more time they will have to invent a faster-than-light drive or arrest global warming.

The hoped-for result of such acceleration is lampooned, but also celebrated, by television’s highest-rated (and my favorite) comedy, “The Big Bang Theory.” Its central character, Caltech theoretical physicist Sheldon Cooper as played by Jim Parsons, is an irritating, immature egotist. But a Nobel Prize for him seems likely. He started college at 11 and earned his doctorate from M.I.T. at 16.

The Pros and Cons of Getting an Education Online

If you are one of those who are thinking of trying out an online education, then you should consider learning the advantages and disadvantages of being enrolled in this school. Online schools have indeed become among the most popular options especially for those people who are looking for ways to get their most desired degree without ruining their hectic schedules. This article aims to provide you a list of the pros and cons of online schools so you will know if this is indeed the best option for you.

Advantages of Online Education

1. It offers convenience to students. Online schools provide utmost convenience to their students since they are capable of providing the highest quality of education without requiring their students to leave their homes. This will allow you to study at your most comfortable time and avoid the hassles of dealing with face to face interactions with instructors and fellow students, inconvenient class schedules and transporting to and from school. This will relieve you from all forms of stress linked to studying in a traditional school.

2. It gives you flexible and self-paced form of study. Flexibility of study is considered to be one of the key features of online schools. The reason behind this is that online class schedules are not set. This allows you to attend your online class at the most convenient time for you. The flexibility of online schools also allows you to study based on your own learning skills.

3. It offers a wide range of subjects and courses. Online schools provide you with a great number of choices when it comes to courses and subjects that are capable of meeting the requirements of the kind of degree that you aim to accomplish. Considering the many choices that you have, you will never have a hard time finding out the course that perfectly meets your skills.

4. It has great availability of schooling materials. The materials that you need for your online school program can be easily accessed on the internet. You will no longer need to pay for expensive books and any other learning tools as the learning materials can actually be downloaded online. Most online schools post all of the essential documents and transcripts that you need for your schooling. You can also easily access downloadable reading, live discussions and emails for you to use in your study. The best part about online schooling is that your questions can be quickly answered through forums, chat rooms and emails.

Disadvantages of Online Education

1. No face to face interaction. Since you will be studying online, you will experience the lack of social interaction. The process of studying online lacks the spontaneous and natural exchange of ideas that can only be experienced in a real classroom with your classmates and your instructors around. Despite the fact that there is still interaction through emails and chats, the fact that the interaction is not physical can result to you having a weak social life.

2. It is highly dependent on technology. Online education requires you to use a high speed internet connection to ensure that you easily access and watch the videos given by your school. High speed internet connection is also important when it comes to downloading essential files. The worst part about this is that if something goes wrong with your PC, then there is a great possibility that you will miss out on your classes and deadlines.

3. It requires a great deal of self motivation. If you want to be successful when studying in an online environment, then it is extremely important for you to be strongly motivated. It is also advisable for you to have a generous dose of discipline. The reason behind this is that since online schools do not have set schedules, then it is you who will make the decision on how to fit your classes into your daily schedule. If you lack motivation and discipline, then it will be much easier for you to fail since there is nothing that will push you towards completing the course.