There are countless opportunities to serve the public and private school population through a partnership with elementary, middle and high school levels and organizations who serve kids in education. Here are a few examples of who we are targeting to serve.

CATHOLIC YOUTH ORGANIZATION is the main sports organization for Catholic schools across the country.


The National Christian School Association is an educational association of more than 120 secondary schools in 30 states serving more than 40,000 students. Most NCSA schools are independent, governed by a self-perpetuating board. A few are a ministry of a particular congregation, children’s home or university. All the schools have a strong relationship with the churches of Christ. Students of all faiths are welcome at member schools of the National Christian School Association.

The roots of the NCSA date back to annual conferences of Christian school administrators since 1975. The current NCSA began in 1980 as Partners in Christian education, a fraternal organization for schools associated with the churches of Christ. In 1988 the name was changed to the National Christian School Association. A Board of Trustees made up of administrators from member schools and headed by a president leads the NCSA.

Since 1988 the Association has been accrediting its member schools. A Board of Commissioners comprised of administrators from accredited schools, university educators and public school administrators governs the process. The NCSA is a member of the National Council for Private School Accreditation, a consortium of several private school organizations dedicated to preserving the integrity of the accreditation process for thousands of private schools across the nation.

Our Purpose:

Christian education is much more than just a Bible class added to the state’s curriculum or daily devotional services added to an otherwise secular environment. Christian education is about the intersection of faith with every part of the curriculum and each activity that the school sponsors. Christian schools are uniquely able to handle the questions about the nature of God, his creation and what he expects of us-questions that can arise naturally out of any class.

The NCSA is recognized by the Office of Non-Public Education in the U.S. Department of Education, the National Center for Educational Statistics and the U.S. Census Bureau. The NCSA’s Children’s Crown and Lamplighter Awards for outstanding children’s literature have been recognized by the Accelerated Reader corporation, which makes a diskette of questions from books on the list available to all public and private schools each year.


Since 1920, The National Federation of State High School Associations has led the development of education -based interscholastic sports and activities that help students succeed in their lives. We set directions for the future by building awareness and support, improving the participation experience, establishing consistent standards and rules for competition, and helping those who oversee high school sports and activities.

The NFHS, from its offices in Indianapolis, Indiana, serves its 50 member state high school athletic/activity associations, plus the District of Columbia. The NFHS publishes playing rules in 16 sports for boys and girls competition and administers fine arts programs in speech, theater, debate and music. It provides a variety of program initiatives that reach the 18,500 high schools and over 11 million students involved in athletic and activity programs.

Mission Statement

The National Federation of State High School Associations serves its members, related professional organizations and students by providing leadership for the administration of education-based interscholastic activities, which support academic achievement, good citizenship and equitable opportunities.

We believe:

  • the NFHS is the recognized national authority on interscholastic activity programs.
  • interscholastic activity programs enrich each student’s educational experience.
  • participation in education-based activity programs promotes student academic achievement.
  • student participation in interscholastic activity programs is a privilege.
  • interscholastic participation develops good citizenship and healthy lifestyles.
  • interscholastic activity programs foster involvement of a diverse population.
  • interscholastic activity programs promote positive school/community relations.
  • the NFHS is the pre-eminent authority on competition rules for interscholastic activity programs.
  • national competition rules promote fair play and minimize risks for student participants.
  • cooperation among state associations advances their individual and collective well-being.
  • properly trained administrators/coaches/directors promote the educational mission of the interscholastic experience.
  • properly trained officials/judges enhance interscholastic competition.