Children and the Law
Emancipation and Ages for Moving Out
North Carolina

How old do you have to be to withdraw your school records in North Carolina to move to a new school in another state?

282930

Top Answer
User Avatar
Wiki User
2005-09-25 13:30:38
2005-09-25 13:30:38

Schools will only release records to the parents or legal guardian of a minoror . It is also a required when enrolling in a new school that the minor have the permission of the parents or legal guardian. The exceptions would be if the person has reached the state's legal age of majority or has been granted emancipation status in the state where they have established residency.

1
๐Ÿ™
0
๐Ÿคจ
0
๐Ÿ˜ฎ
0
๐Ÿ˜‚
0

Related Questions

User Avatar

Yes, you will want his/her records and to let the school know you are moving. They will keep looking for you until they hear from you or the new school. Save the school time and money and call them or drop in.

User Avatar

You simple withdraw yourself from the current school you are in and don't sign up for another school

User Avatar

If you were an enrolled student the records must be kept forever. Even when a school closes, the records must be maintained either at another institution or the state.If you were an enrolled student the records must be kept forever. Even when a school closes, the records must be maintained either at another institution or the state.If you were an enrolled student the records must be kept forever. Even when a school closes, the records must be maintained either at another institution or the state.If you were an enrolled student the records must be kept forever. Even when a school closes, the records must be maintained either at another institution or the state.If you were an enrolled student the records must be kept forever. Even when a school closes, the records must be maintained either at another institution or the state.If you were an enrolled student the records must be kept forever. Even when a school closes, the records must be maintained either at another institution or the state.

User Avatar

Only with the consent of a parent or guardian.

User Avatar

The number of days a child must attend school is set by state law. If you are moving, or changing the child from one school to another, you must abide by the state law of the area you are in.

User Avatar

To get your high school records simply go to your former school and request for the records.

User Avatar

The school where you are registering will request a transcript from the school you left, but sometimes you can request it and get it from the main office yourself, both of these should work.

User Avatar

Carolina Friends School was created in 1962.

User Avatar

Carolina Day School was created in 1987.

User Avatar

the best school in North Carolina is red springs high school.

User Avatar

Yes you can. At 18, your an adult. Whether it's the right decision is another issue.

User Avatar

There are 100 school districts in North Carolina.

User Avatar

Generally speaking, schools make requests for valid reasons, but there are exceptions. We would need to know what it is that the school has asked you to withdraw from, in order to give a more thoughtful reply. Sometimes the school is wrong.

User Avatar

I need old school records of my mothers address when she went to public school

User Avatar

Carolina Forest High School was created in 1994.

User Avatar

North Carolina School for the Deaf was created in 1894.

User Avatar

Carolina Forest Middle School was created in 1997.

User Avatar

Forever. Schools not not allowed by law to destroy academic records. Even if the school closes, records must be housed either within another school, or by the state board of education. At the college where I am employed, the institution has all records on file from the schools first enrollment date back in 1933.

User Avatar

According to the U.S. Department of Education, when a school closes "the generally accepted practice is for the school to make arrangements with the state-licensing agency to store their records." While there is no guarantee that the school did this, it is worth checking with the U.S. Dept. of Education. For contact information for your state, visit the Related Link.If the school that closed is a public school, you can also contact the main office of the school district that the school was in. There is a good chance that they will have the records of the closed school.If the closed school was affiliated with a religious organization, you can contact someone within that organization to help you find out where the records were sent when the school was closed. If the organization has another school that is still open, that would be a good place to start. If the school was affiliated with a particular church, that church might still have the school's records.

User Avatar

Includes boxes and volumes of school census records, school registers, school fund account books, vouchers of teachers, and miscellaneou

User Avatar

According to the U.S. Department of Education, when a school closes "the generally accepted practice is for the school to make arrangements with the state-licensing agency to store their records." While there is no guarantee that the school did this, it is worth checking with the U.S. Dept. of Education. For contact information for your state, visit the Related Link.If the closed school was affiliated with a religious organization, you can contact someone within that organization to help you find out where the records were sent when the school was closed. If the organization has another school that is still open, that would be a good place to start. If the school was affiliated with a particular church, that church might still have the school's records.

User Avatar

First step: send it to the right school. Second: tell the wrong school to withdraw your application.

User Avatar

University of North Carolina School of Medicine was created in 1879.

User Avatar

University of South Carolina School of Law was created in 1867.

User Avatar

South Carolina High School League was created in 1907.


Copyright ยฉ 2020 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.