A group of home-schoolers urged school officials to grant them a charter.
The group's founder, Sue Miller Hurst, and a group of board members and teachers from Center for Innovation went to the 's headquarters on Feb 21 to plead for a charter.
The school hopes to get rooms to hold their classes, the center's officials said.
"This program is truly unique," said Matthew Beile, a parent of two Center for Innovation students.
The school started in 2004 in Fallbrook, but soon grew out of its space, Hurst said.
They offer different classes for different subjects with different teachers, said Jami Deal, the school's lead secretary.
"It's sort of a middle school style for younger kids," she said.
She thinks you get teachers who know their subjects better this way. "We have teachers who are truley passionate about what they're teaching," Deal said.
Some parents like this system. "We feel it's rarely effective to teach an entire class," said Benjamin Fitts, a social studies teacher for the school.
In light of the recent failure of the last charter school to open, Context Charter School, board members emphasised that their school would be ran responsibly.
"This charter is sustainable," said David Nejely, one of the board members, to the trustees.
To read about Context's failure,.
The school will be put under no additional scrutiny due to Context's failure, said Trustee Kristi Rutz-Robbins. "We'll analyze each on an individual basis," she said.